It’s time to face the truth: science is everywhere.
In Philadelphia, public art is everywhere . . . even on the dump trucks. (Brilliant.)
Ah, clothespins. Where would the world be without them?
Ah, bronzed nudes. Where would the world be without them? (Seriously, though: this is a sculpture entitled Family by Timothy Duffield, on Market between 18th and 19th Streets. Thanks to a fellow blogger for the reference.)
A streetlamp several blocks north of Rittenhouse Square.
A painted bench in front of a fire station on Market Street.
Houseplants soaking up some Vitamin D in a sunny turret.
A charming building just a few blocks west of Broad Street.
A street lamp on Avenue of the Arts (otherwise known as Broad Street).
The juxtaposition of new and old.
In the foreground sits a cement lion statue; in the background, a home near the Rittenhouse Town which bears a striking resemblance to the haunted residence that inspired The Amityville Horror.
History abounds in this part of the country; here we see Historic Rittenhouse Town: home of America’s first paper mill. (This is not to be confused with Rittenhouse Square. The two Rittenhouses are about 20 minutes away from each other, if you’re driving.)
More to come!