Erotic

Xxx foto madhoo

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

brud naken fitta
foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

foto madhoo xxx

Are you one of those who love things weathered or worn? I love driftwood, old houses, old furniture, toys, the grey cottages up north — things with patina. Clothes with a story — leather jackets, jeans.

And people? Only your fantasy sets the limit! The other day I was driving along the familiar road between my home and Malmoe, and as usual passed the old Distillery. Every time I wonder why I do not take the time to stop the car and walk up to the old historic buildings…This time, I finally decided to return the next day — with my camera.

And I was not disappointed. As usual, click to enlarge. These are the weathered remains of one of the oldest Swedish distilleries — Sösdala Distillery, built The same year that Vladivostok was founded and Abraham Lincoln was elected president.

History in short says, that in the Swedish king, Adolf Frederick, decided to abolish all alcohol restrictions. This led to virtually every household making and selling alcohol. At the beginning of the s, the Swedish people were drinking a lot of alcohol, from , distillers most of them for household-production only , using tremendous amounts of grain and potatoes that otherwise would have been consumed as food, and it was later said that most men in Sweden abused alcohol.

Women rarely drank alcohol, since it was considered inappropriate. In , the first moderate drinking society was started in Stockholm. A few decades later, the first fully-fledged temperence organisation was formed, and in , alcohol began to be regulated by the state. Sösdala distillery was shut down in It was forbidden to go inside, but I walked over the open space and up to the old buildings.

Some of them weathered and some worn down to dilapidation. But all of them blending in with the surroundings, and being slowly and beautifully reclaimed by nature. The stillness in the air, the soft song of birds and the calls from cranes flying north this spring morning — made this a walk of harmony. Welcome to the challenge! Also, Be sure to tag your post with Lens-Artists so that others can find you in the Reader. I do have an excuse for my lack of participation in my normal operations.

The Internet access is available, but it is expensive on the ship. For Photo Challenge 38, Ann-Christine asks us to share something weathered. She shares some of her selections here. Here are just a […]. Where do I start. What a great post!

So interesting.. I too love old things, and these photos are fabulous!! This rusty metal sculpture of a tricycle held together by worn rope resides in my yard and I […]. Ann Christine, I really enjoyed following your picturesque journey as you explored the old Swedish distillery — Sösdala Distillery.

Thank you so much, Sylvia — only wish I could have gone inside as well! But now I want to see what you have found for us! Your study of the old distillery, and the history lesson are wonderful, Leya! Thank you for this challenge. Cheers, Amy. I am glad you mastered to write this and meet your challenge.

Good words and photos for us all to remember. Thank you, Amy. Thank you for a lovely comment, Jo! You are very kind. And yes — prices are high so that we will not buy too much…. Thank you again for hosting the challenge! Well all I have to say to that […]. Oh, how wonderful! You are going to have to take me there, A C!! Lens-Artists have prompted worn or weathered.

I found this challenge on Cee […]. Here is my end of the road. Your lovely photos reminded me of mine that waited a year to be posted. Great excuse. Love weathered wood! There is nothing like old buildings to enjoy. Loved the photos. Fascinating post. Love the photos and the history about drinking. I took a different approach to weathered.

Thank you, Marie! And thanks for the information about Coca-Cola — that, I had never heard of! What great photos you have for weathered. Here is my entry this week. A wonderful theme with many possibilities! I love the way nature moves back in to beautify what man has left behind. History of alcohol has similar pattern here in the UK, with the Gin craze of the mid eighteenth century. So we have quite a similar alcohol history then. I must admit I had never heard of the Gin craze.

I guess some hundred years ago things were more tough to survive. Much hard work and misery — no wonder they tried to forget about it with the help of alcoholic fogs. What a poetic and beautiful description of the images! Thank you very much, Laura. Beautiful images Ann-Christine and I love it when nature reclaims abandoned buildings.

There is nothing more worn than something that has been destroyed by a […]. If I listen carefully, I can hear their stories and secrets. Great post and an idea for a challenge. Oh, yes, I am definitely one of those who love things weathered or worn!

Love the dilapidated buildings here Ann-Christine and the history. I am so glad you got closer. The last image with the catkins is wonderful. Yay, happy you are one of those too! And doors can be very, very beautifully weathered and worn. Looking forward to your entry! Beautiful photos of a wonderfully aged structure. These old buildings are so charming, and the stories of alcohol and Sweden are something I really like to collect.

A local bus dropped me at a seemingly empty spot on the beach. I was too young to worry about dehydration. I remember very little detail; what remains now is the impression of great antiquity and eroded stone. Thanks for the lesson in history! Pity that beautify old place should be left to go to ruin! Great post… I think I shall join in! Loved your photos and your story this week Ann-Christine.

The images really speak to the passage of time. Thank you, Tina — neither can I…My only explanation is that the factory is situated on a very heavily trafficked road between two busy cities. Not easy to find ones way out to it from all the traffic. Love the theme! Here where I live in Berlin still a lot of abandoned places with a special fascination.

6 Comment

  • Thank you for the great support! But going inside always more exciting. If I listen carefully, I can hear their stories and secrets. Hi Christine, great photos … your perspectives are amazing! Women rarely drank alcohol, since it was considered inappropriate.

Leave a Comment

Privacy Settings
We use cookies to enhance your experience while using our website. If you are using our Services via a browser you can restrict, block or remove cookies through your web browser settings. We also use content and scripts from third parties that may use tracking technologies. You can selectively provide your consent below to allow such third party embeds. For complete information about the cookies we use, data we collect and how we process them, please check our Privacy Policy
Youtube
Consent to display content from Youtube
Vimeo
Consent to display content from Vimeo
Google Maps
Consent to display content from Google