GEWICHT: 46 kg
Intime Dienste: Einfache Herrschaft, Oral, Trampling, Dusch & Badespa?, Bondage
Catherine Lupton is a writer and photographer. She is the author of Chris Marker: Would you like to tell us about a lower price? If you are a seller for this product, would you like to suggest updates through seller support? Everywhere inside, from its peeling wards, echoing corridors, and disintegrating stairways that lead to nowhere to the famous bathhouse and gymnasium, there is evidence of the inexorable power of decay—in full color.
When it was a military hospital during the First World War, Adolf Hitler was among the many wounded soldiers who recuperated there. And after the Second World War, Soviet occupation forces turned it into a forbidden zone that housed the main hospital for Soviet troops and GDR politicians. Its last famous convalescent, in , was the deposed East German leader Erich Honecker. Read more Read less. Everywhere inside, from its peeling wards, echoing corridors, and disintegrating stairways that lead to nowhere to the famous bathhouse and gymnasium, there is evidence of the inexorable power of decay.
Solar Art Directives Hardcover: Solar Books December 15, Language: I'd like to read this book on Kindle Don't have a Kindle? Share your thoughts with other customers. Write a customer review. Showing of 2 reviews. Top Reviews Most recent Top Reviews. There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later. When a place serves as a shooting location for a Roman Polanski film, and for pornographic movies with darker themes, I suppose it's worth closer investigation.
Beeilitz Heilstatten started as a sanatorium for victims of TB, then became a hospital for treating the war-wounded, including, allegedly a young Adolf Hitler who, contra the rumors, did not lose a testicle in the war but did get some shrapnel in the leg at the Battle of the Somme. The hospital is now a pilgrimage site for those who have a fascination with decaying urban ruins.
The authoress calls this phenomenon "urbex" sic a portmanteau that hasn't entered common usage, but might work well as the basis for a master's level paper for someone in the humanities. Lupton does a good job of introducing the eerie locale, and some of the photographs are undoubtedly haunting. The atriums with terrazzo tiles, the chipped and fading layers of paint coating the grimy walls, the empty tubs and abandoned metal chairs that look like torture devices- it all adds up to a fascinating portrait of decay.