Looks like the farmhouse in Ireland, which has retained the atmosphere of a century agoPictolic
The newspaper with the news of the sinking of the Titanic from 1912, century-old canned food and personal items abandoned by the owner in the early 20th century. Rebecca Brownlie (Brownlie Rebecca), photographer, historian and archivist, visited this time capsule — a farmhouse in the town of Newry, in Northern Ireland, which has stood unchanged for over a hundred years.
Abandoned farmhouse in Northern Ireland near the town of Cookstown served as a "time capsule" — has preserved the historical situation a century ago. Opened the box of antiquities photographer and archivist Rebecca Brownlie, who visited the cottage during the life of the last owner.
The cottage was built in 1858 and belonged to several generations of one family. People named Dessi was the youngest of three brothers — the last generation owners of the farm. In 2015 he moved to a nursing home.
During the first visit, Brownlie delighted to find that in a small ordinary-looking cottage holds hundreds "of exhibits", which would have done honor to the historical Museum. There were old books, family photos, magazines, Newspapers and clippings from more old Newspapers; love letters, money, and clothing of the Victorian and Edwardian eras; household items.
On the mantelpiece stood a clock with hands showing 12.15, a pair of glasses were ready to use, while dozens of cans were on the shelves unopened, and old books lay on gardening in the living room.
Hundreds of love letters lay in the dresser drawers, and three rusty old copper kettle was on the stove next to the Cup, which, it seems, put shortly before leaving dessie.
In one room there were personal items, uniform and police identification card Edwin Robert McQueen, stepfather Dessi. The document was issued in 1894.
Brownlie several times came to the house and took pictures. She realized that the last owner took one room and didn't even get into the rest. The photographer called the cottage "neogenesis diamond" because it contained many valuable items, but was littered with debris, but some things have deteriorated from moisture.
The photographer who publishes images of abandoned buildings on its web site, visited the house Dessi between December 2017 and April 2018, before the building is finally demolished.