It seems to me that the vastness of other spheres is the main obsession of this dream board. The complexes are planets. Do we dare draw near... to the indisputable beauty of a perfect sphere?
Photo (Think North)
It's not the era itself that's cool. No era is wholly cool anymore than the one we're in. it's the fact that pictures like this allow us to see the coolnesses of an era that's really cool.
Strode House & Barrington Court
Strode House (on the left) was once a magnificent 17c Stable Block now converted into National Trust Holiday Apartments, Restaurant, and Estate Officies. Barrington Court (on the right) is a wonderful example of a Tudor Manor House. Barrington Court was once owned by the Lyle Family of Tate & Lyle. (View Large)
Strode House Facade
A close view of the elegant and well balanced facade of "Strode House" at Barrington in Somerset (National Trust) A full image of this building can be seen in my Flickr album "Barrington Court"
Barrington Court (Explore)
Barrington Court is a Tudor manor house begun around 1538 and completed in the late 1550s, situated in Barrington, near Ilminster, Somerset, England. The house is now in the ownership of The National Trust, it is an "empty" house that has no furnishing. All floors and rooms are open to the public. There are also beautiful gardens to explore and very nice restaurant..! (View Large)
Strode House (Somerset)
Strode House is part of what was once a very grand 17th Century stable block that stands alongside Barrington Court in Somerset. It now has a Restaurant and National Trust Holiday Apartments, which overlook and large ornamental Pond and Formal Gardens (View Large)
From near Hibbing (Minnesota) Highway 61 runs North/South from Wyoming to New Orleans. Bob Dylan was born in Hibbing in 1941 and one of his famous Albums is called 'Highway 61 Revisited' I took this image while travelling on that very same highway in the 1990's
The College of Matrons (or Matrons' College) is a residential building and charity within the Salisbury Cathedral Close. Wiltshire, UK. It was constructed in 1682 by Seth Ward as an almshouse for ten widows of clergy ordained within the diocese of Salisbury. It is situated on the extension of Salisbury High Street that enters the cathedral close through the North Gate. It was listed a Grade I building in 1952