Work is calling this week, so an unusually short Thursday Doors post has been queued-up since Tuesday. I think it’s OK, Lord knows I’ve gone over the word count a few times. I didn’t have time to find any new doors, but it’s a good day to use some doors that have been hanging around, looking for a Thursday.
Believe it or not, I still have doors to share from San Antonio, TX and St. Augustine, FL. I also have a couple of doors to share from around my home base. I thought I’d combine a little of this and a little of that into a leftover casserole. The doors are from St. Joseph Parish in San Antonio, Trinity Parish in St. Augustine and two construction projects here in my hometown – the historic train station and the Montgomery Building (both of which have been featured before).
If you like looking at doors, and particularly if you like photographing doors, you need to hop on over to Norm Frampton’s place. Norm always has a bunch of sweet looking doors, and his little blue frog sidekick will let you into a catalog of doors from all over the world.
I hope to have some new doors for you next week, but I have other leftovers, so…
I like the iron gate guarding the alley at St. Joseph’s Church in San Antonio.
I’m guessing that’s the parish house.
The entrance to St. Joseph’s Church in San Antonio is inviting.
St. Joseph’s Church – San Antonio.
I love the depth in the details of these doors.
Side entrance to Trinity Parish.
Normally, I wish doors to be closed, but it’s always good to see church doors open.
I think this extension is for childcare or education. In any case, it’s beautiful.
Trinity Parish in St. Augustine. Gotta love a red door.
Trinity Parish – St. Augustine, FL
Looking out at the magnificent entrance doors of St. Joseph’s Church in San Antonio.
Even the parking lot attendant’s building has a St. Augustine look to it.
The train station is looking better as each phase of renovation is completed.
I really like the attention to detail on the dormers.
I think the tower between the two segments looks much better after the plywood was removed.
It’s funny how the building looks much better now that all the broken windows have been removed, even though they’ve not been replaced with anything.
Lots of work going on to repair the window surroundings.
For so long, this view has been of two dilapidated buildings. Now, it’s two construction projects.