As the title says, today’s doors didn’t make the cut on day one, but I think they’re too nice to forget about. I did my best to explain them in the captions.
These doors are my contribution to Norm Frampton’s fun weekly blog party called Thursday Doors. Each week, Norm invites door lovers from around the world to visit his site, check out his doors and share the doors that they’ve found (or the ones they have lying around on the cutting room floor). If you want to participate, head on up to Norm’s place and leave a link to your doors.
The entrance gates to Mount Holyoke College.
Built in 1897, Brigham Hall was the home of the College presidents from 1897 to 1909. Today, it houses 80 students in single, double and triple rooms on 4 floors and a basement.
This small shed is at the halfway location on Mt Holyoke.
I spotted this house in East Hartford after visiting the park with the historic houses.
The pool at Martin Park in East Hartford.
Ghost doors and windows in one of the old mill buildings along the second canal in Holyoke. MA.
City Joinery – a woodworking shop along the first canal in Holyoke, MA.
This building is on the first canal. I liked seeing a freight elevator.
Interesting entrance. this building is opposite the second level canal.
Hey, it has a door, and I had to have a picture.
This entrance was across the street from the entrance to the park we entered in order to climb to the top of Mt Tom.
You’ve seen this building before, but it was badly cropped. When I drove through the city a second time, I decided to get a better picture.
I would imagine that an almost 200-yr-old mill building makes a pretty good haunted house.
I don’t know what this building is, but that’s a pretty cool entrance.
Holy Trinity – Greek Orthodox Church – 1917.
I love that name.
Not so much for the doors, but I like the image of the third level canal as it winds its way back to the Connecticut River.
One of the original power stations on the canal system.
Dwight Hall, Mount Holyoke College. Dwight Hall houses the academic centers, some interdisciplinary program offices, and the College’s Archives and Special Collections.
I didn’t catch the name, but that’s a beautiful entrance. Also at Mount Holyoke College.
Pearsons Hall, Mount Holyoke College (built in 1897) houses 136 students on four floors in single, double, and triple rooms. Pearsons was renovated during the summer of 2000
Built in 1897 on the site of the Seminary Building after its destruction by fire in 1896, Mary Lyon Hall is used to house administrative offices, classrooms, and a chapel.