A handsome two-story former wharf warehouse along Dyer street, backing up to the Providence River, used as a electric substation for about 100 years
A late 19th-century mill building used originally as a machine shop but largely as a cording manufacturer that converted to residential in 2004
Closed in 1981, this William R. Walker and Son-designed church was vacant for over 20 years before neglect contributed to its demise.
During this park’s 90-year run, it entertained millions of New Englanders as well as people from all over the world.
A large 250,000 sf brick mill complex used for rubber manufacture over almost 100 years, now divided into office and retail space
A late ninteenth century dye house of the larger Weybosset Mills which has lately become a boutique hotel
This huge 7-acre complex is a mixed-use, active-24/7 collection of 165 flexible business spaces and 149 mill lofts
A shingle-style public building sat underused for 20 years before being rejuvenated recently
A large two- and three-story mill complex bordered by Conant, Pine, Barton, and Weeden Streets
This once ornate building was simplified in the 1920s and once again in the 2000s but has always been commercial space
A large mill complex of 13 buildings on 2 acres was converted to apartments and commercial space in 2005
An almost 100-year old business in an even older building was hastily razed in 2021
A group of turn-of-the-century mills get converted into affordable residential units and commercial/office space
This former stable is a remnant of a larger house that was razed in the 1940s and now stands as a handsome private home
After almost 100 years involved in heavy industry, this building became home to a variety of office and retail uses
A tall, handsome mill which was a cottom weaving company for about 35 years before becomming a realty company that rented space to other businesses — now residential lofts
A collection of Victorian Gothic cottages and a stone chapel turned into a shopping center with character.
Another erosion of the neighborhood fabric, moving from wood-built houses to slick “modern concept” commercial structures
An ornate mill-company-built community space subdivided into offices during the last century