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
An aging complex of four buildings, three more than 150 years old, that once housed the largest stove manufacturer in New England
A fine example of turn-of-the-19th-century hydroelectric power generation situated below Pawtucket Falls along the Blackstone River
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 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
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 handsome, symmetrical façade, Greek-revival inspired mid-19th-century mill building that seems to have always been well cared for
A mid-sized 4-story mill of red brick and stucco in the middle of a residential neighborhood became apartments in 2009
An early conversion from industrial mill to residential and commercial space visible from the highway as visitors enter from Massachusetts
One of the last operating woven product mills in the area, closing in 2001, and later converted to residential starting in 2007
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 became the cool thing to do
A large mill complex of 13 buildings on 2 acres was converted to apartments and commercial space in 2005
A large mill complex on the West Side of Providence turns into residential lofts at the beginning of the boom
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 1980s conversion from industrial to residential condominiums by the same developer of the Davol Rubber Company
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.
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
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
A large complex of mill buildings spread out over three city blocks is only partially intact and undergoing revitalization in different forms
A circa 1900 collection of mill buildings are still in use as manufacturing, small business space, and studios even though the building itself needs maintenance