Welcome to Thursday Doors! This is a weekly challenge for people who love doors and architecture to come together to admire and share their favorite door photos, drawings, or other images or stories from around the world. If you’d like to join us, simply create your own Thursday Doors post each (or any) week and then share a link to your post in the comments below, anytime between 12:01 am Thursday morning and Saturday noon (North American eastern time). If you like, you can add our badge to your post.
A plumbing repair job on Wednesday went off the rails, as it were. Things are fine, but this occurred on the heels of another plumbing-related mishap on Tuesday. Don’t worry, we have recovered from both issues, but our schedules were disrupted, to say the least.
As a result, I have doors from St. Scholastica to share today, but I don’t have much by way of information. I am including the following information off the College’s website.
St. Scholastica was founded in Duluth in 1912 by a group of pioneering Benedictine Sisters who offered college courses to six young women. Today, more than 4,000 men and women study here each year.https://www.css.edu/locations/duluth-main-campus/
Campus buildings include the Science Center, Burns Wellness Commons and the iconic Tower Hall, as well as a library, chapel, 500-seat auditorium, black-box theater, and on-campus dorms, suites and apartments. The Duluth campus also includes the St. Scholastica Monastery, home to the Benedictine Sisters, whose values guide the College today.
I will likely be late getting to your posts and comments today. I will be catching up on activity from the past two days today and tomorrow. I hope you enjoy the architecture I was able to explore in Duluth. I also hope you will visit the doors from some of the other participants.
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