Forgotten Buffalo: Historic & Hip...An Urban Explorer's Guide to the Buffalo-Niagara Region: Unique Landmarks, Historic Gin Mills, Old World Neighborhoods, History, Nickel City Oddities, Tours and More!
The abandoned Michigan Central Station. Click image above to visit ForgottenDetriot.com
Forgotten Detroit www.forgottendetroit.com
Detroit is known for one of the most stunning collections of pre-depression architecture in the world. The past two decades have seen several of these treasures sit vacant, waiting for economic revival. Forgotten Detroit features information about the past, present, and future situations of a few of these landmarks.
New York State Building from 1964 World's Fair. Click image to learn about Forgotten New York
The orginial "forgotten" website. Visit 300 hundred years of history in and around Gothem. Houses dating to the first Dutch settlers on Staten Island; yellow brick roads in Brooklyn; clocks embedded in the sidewalk in Manhattan; bishop's crook lampposts in Queens; and a white elephant in the Bronx—this is New York and this is your guide to seeing it all. Forgotten New York covers all five boroughs with suggested routes to hundreds of out-of-the way places, antiquated monuments, streets to nowhere, and buildings from a time lost.vacant, waiting for economic revival.
Pabst Brewery Complex. Click image to learn about Retro Milwaukee
Milwaukee was once Beer & Bowling capital of the world. An eclectic blend of a multicultural population and decades of booming economic growth made this city stand apart from the crowd. Retro Milwaukee recalls some of the sights, sounds, people and technology of the "Machine Shop of America." Much has gone, some returned, others never changed.
Click image to learn about Lost Upstate New York
Lost Landmarks of Update New York LostLandmakrs.org
Someday the puzzle that is Upstate New York will be insoluble because of its missing pieces. Their days as the high road west left canal side towns with oversized hotels, its career as a manufactory is remembered by red brick factories and the mansions of carpet or celluloid collar or glove moguls. Visit www.LostLandmarks.org to see these memorials before they disappear through demolition, fire, or even heavy snow.