At Harley Davidson of Greenville’s bike night. South Carolina.
This post is one of the remaining street sign posts in the style of many years ago in Greenville. Although the street names have been removed the post has survived to remain.
The Wilkins House originally stood where the Waterstone on Augusta was built. Rather than destroy this piece of Greenville’s heritage, the builder worked with the Palmetto Trust for Historic Preservation, the community, and a private buyer to move, save and preserve it.
The Italianate architecture is so unique that the house is now on the national register of historic places, despite being relocated and remodeled in the past.
This round stone is seen by the RiverPlace walkway under the Main Street bridge. More than just a stone, it is thought to be one of the grain grinding wheels from the original Vardry McBee grist mill back in the early 1800’s. Several years ago, it was retrieved from the bottom of the Reedy River and moved under the bridge.
This grand building on Townes Street has served as the home of several churches, starting with the Beth Israel Congregation in the early 1900s, and including the Grace Evangelical shown on the sign. It is now undergoing a massive ‘This Old House’ style renovation, which will preserve key building elements and end up as a residence.
The 200+ year old Gosnell Cabin is part of the Mauldin Cultural Center grounds in Mauldin, and is likely the oldest structure in Greenville County.
Nikkormat FT3 – Fuji Neopan 100 – Rodinal Semi Stand Development
Old doors and door hardware always seem to draw my attention. I often wonder as I am photographing them about all the interesting people who have stepped over their threshold. Where did they come from and where did they go?
See more at www.fromthejourney.com
The historic Campbell’s Covered Bridge is located off of Highway 414 in northeastern Greenville county. It is located in a park that makes a great place to explore.
Nature begins to reclaim a burned out building. Picture was taken in South Carolina Greenville area.
The water wheel used by Gilreath’s Mill.
Shot on Kodak TMAX 400