A traditional Luxembourg residency in decay definitely for a while now as it has been abandoned since the late ’60s. Maison Kirsch; its name comes from the volume of kirsch (cherry brandy) that the owners were making. Spacious chambers, interesting small objects and a magically warm atmosphere made this spot a great visit!
That was the last urbex spot on a Sunday morning. An abandoned house of a doctor’s family. The lingering darkness was giving a mysterious touch upon the antique objects and neglected doctor’s equipment. Bullets, scotch whiskey, old music records, ciggars and stuffed animals were found here. The three big chambers were full of interesting compositions and details !
Abandoned farmhouse since 2006. Downstairs, most of the rooms dark and messy but upstairs there are three great chambers which make beautiful compositions of antique furniture and mixed decoration. Fan of the checked paravant and the floral tapestry. Not that much light for photos but a very delightful ambiance!
This immense villa was built in 1897. Except for its various rooms decorated with family photos, flowers and religious symbols, there is also a private chapel on the upper floor. Together with the numerous family souvenirs and usual findings one could also find personal documents, receipts and a calculating machine scattered around in the different rooms. Interesting to note that nowhere in this big villa we managed to find a bathroom!
This abandoned house was once inhabited by a German priest under the name Pfarrers. All the essentials- forgotten cigars, a dusty pickup, a couple of old metallic typewriters, German philosophy books, multiple whiskey bottles, photo slides, a couple of classic guitars in a corner and a stuffed lizard on the wooden antique desk make this place a real ‘70s experience! A bizarre spirituality is diffused in every corner dressing Haus des Pfarrers with a very unique ambiance!
Villa Ons Netjes was such a pleasant surprise to me. Profoundly the house of an old lady, with fresh memories hidden in every corner. I enjoyed photographing all the neglected objects of her guardarobe and habits. Forgotten perfume bottles, cosmetics, empty bijoux boxes, crystal liqueur bottles, photo-books, leather accessories, a baby carriage, an old sewing machine and much more. The floral details embalmed into the spider-webs perfectly describe the deadened romanticism of this forgotten residence.