A large mill built in stages with an iconic square, open-top stair tower visible from Interstate 95.
A small, square remnant of a much larger Riverside Mills complex remained as City property for almost 30 years before being torn down.
A long-standing and intact example of mill architecture from the late 1800s, available as studio and commercial space
Slow and steady wins this race — vacated in 1964, some of the buildings were in use as early as 1988, but only 30 years later has the entire complex been redeveloped
A late 19th-century mill building used originally as a machine shop but largely as a cording manufacturer that converted to residential in 2004
The “Scherzer Rolling Lift Bridge” at Crook Point was abandoned in 1976 but once carried Providence, East Providence, Warren, & Bristol train lines
A late ninteenth century dye house of the larger Weybosset Mills which has lately become a boutique hotel
An over 180-year-old mill structure with the Woonasquatucket river at its back and a former office building fronting Manton Avenue
A striking 3-story mansard former office building for a larger manufacturing complex of woven goods turned into various small office spaces
A mid-sized 4-story mill of red brick and stucco in the middle of a residential neighborhood became apartments in 2009
One of the first condominium mill conversions in Pawtucket, taking full advantage of the picturesque Blackstone river
This imposing, 6-story cold storage facility ran continuously for 98 years. It fell to the wrecking ball before converting these buildings becamethe cool thing to do.
A large mill complex of 13 buildings on 2 acres was converted to apartments and commercial space in 2005
A beaux-arts beauty of a train station decays twenty-one feet over the tracks on the city line between Pawtucket and Central Falls
A stone mill formerly used as a machine parts manufacturer and now commercial office space
This 175 year old stone mill suffered a suspicious and devastating fire in 2005 which razed it to the ground
A sprawling pre-Civil-War-era complex with a proud history of metal manufacturing of many kinds, including armaments
A huge, castle-looking 400 foot long stone rubble mill with two impressive towers joined to a more modern red brick mill on either side of a historically hard-working river
An early demolition of a large mill complex that flew under the radar in the early 2000s. Replaced by a Home Depot shopping center.
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
An early 19th-century complex with two granite stone mills in the first “Mill Village” is converted into residential apartments
A small flatiron-style 19th century mill building right on the bank of the Moshassuck River in a formerly dense industrial area
This 120-year old station has see fires and rehabilitation, but the remarkably handsome structure is still standing and useful and full of tenants
A 400,000+ sq. ft. series of mill buildings dating from 1870 and converted to residential units after suffering a devastating fire that leveled half the complex
A huge turn-of-the-century brick barn for trolleys that was later used by the Narragansett Brewing Company for storage & distribution.
The one that started a revolution. A 13 acre site, bounded by Atwells Ave, Eagle Street, and Valley Street, housing cheap artist studio space and the famous Fort Thunder arts collective.
A recently underutilized mill building with distinctive central octoganol tower to become 225 apartments and commercial space