David Larson
i wouldn\'t exactly call \"1880\" ancient.
Matt Rings
Neat look... but lots of brick to heat and/or cool. Wonder how having all-brick walls affects the energy conservation? Probably VERY slow to change temperatures inside the building due to the thermal mass of the brick in contact with the living airspace...
Facebook User
I don\'t know why, exactly, but it rankles that \"ancient\" is used to describe something that is less than 200 years old. By that usage the United States is ancient, the civil war is ancient, the steam engine is ancient. See what I mean?
Facebook User
Matt: the thermal mass probably makes it VERY energy-efficient. Being \"slow to heat and cool\" means that it probably maintains a relatively stable interior temperature even without climate control, in much the same way that an underground house does.
Daryl Sonnier
Actually, the steam engine is ancient. They were first in use in ancient Greece, but were thought of as a child\'s toy. It was centuries later before they were used to perform work.
The tower may be 1880\'s but the conversion isn\'t \"contemporary\"......it looks to be ultra modern.
Facebook User
It is probably more valuable to leave the old tower as is so that younger generations still can learn about the history and old buildings rather than turning it into a fancy house for someone\'s ego.
Bruce Williams
That building is not ancient...my Latin teacher was ancient.
Fred Meyers
Nice to rent for a day. Definitely not a home, unless I am missing a \"whole bunch of windows\" in the images.
Jacob William
I don\'t want to knock this too much, because it\'s certainly a good way to reclaim an old building... but my gosh that\'s an ugly add on. I would have kept that ultra modern crap well away. I\'m thinking they should have kept primarily to glass on top. It would have been more in keeping with the stone, still stylish, and more light.