“Darkness On The Edge of Town” panoramic Asbury Park Casino. This black and white canvas print original photograph by Bill Mckim, measures 16 x 48 inches and is a great piece of wall art for any Bruce Springsteen fan. This image reminds me of an old double album cover from the 1970’s
“Darkness On The Edge of Town” panoramic Asbury Park Casino. This black and white canvas print measures 16 x 48 inches and is a great piece of wall art for any Bruce Springsteen fan, this reminds me of an old double album cover.
This is a 16 x 48 inch Gallery wrapped canvas artwork print. Fine Art Giclée Canvas Gallery Wraps are printed directly onto museum quality canvas material using high quality archival inks. The Asbury Park artwork Casino photograph canvas print is then wrapped around a stretcher frame so that the photo’s edges are visible on the sides of the frame. I made this image in 2011, I think its a wonderful peice of artwork for fans for Asbury Park and the music of Bruce Springsteen. Each print is prepared on ready-to-hang stretched giclée canvas. Our Galleries offer a wide variety of subjects and styles, from classic Jersey Shore seascapes to stormy skies and threatening storms to your favorite beach spots, suitable for home or office decor, classrooms, restaurants, hotels, seasonal or subject-themed decorating, and retail spaces.
At the turn of the twentieth century, Asbury Park competed only with Atlantic City for the title of New Jersey’s premier resort town.
The north side of the boardwalk belonged to the Convention Center. On the south side, bordering the religious community of Ocean Grove, arose several structures designed by New York Beaux-Arts architects Whitney Warren & Charles Wetmore (designers of Grand Central Station) that would define the town’s character: a huge casino and its accompanying arcade boasted an assortment of amusements in its entertainment complex, from rides to concessions to year-round accommodations. Carousel #87 from the Philadelphia Toboggan Company was installed in the ornate Carousel House in 1932 and would run for more than half a century.
But over time Asbury Park declined, and by the 1980s the entertainment district had more or less disintegrated. The buildings were abandoned and left to decay. The famed carousel was bought in 1990 and moved to Family Kingdom Park in Myrtle Beach, S.C., where it now operates with fiberglass replicas of the original wooden horses.
Though stripped of their original glory, the shore town’s structures are still standing as the town mounts a comeback. Along with the carousel house, much of the concrete-and-limestone casino building and the old heating plant, skeletal but grand reminders of the area’s former beauty, haunt the end of the boardwalk at 700 Ocean Avenue. Some the casino’s original polished terrazzo and plasterwork are still visible. The carousel house, which was recently renovated with new glass, iron gates, and a new roof and cupola, now occasionally serves as a host to local theater groups and will continue to be a part of Asbury Park’s revitalization project.
This print of the Asbury Park Casino in Black and white, would make an amazing wedding gift for fans of asbury park music scene and lifestyle at the jersey shore
|Dimensions||48 × 16 in|