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Dovercourt Station

Dovercourt Station

Dovercourt Station

Dovercourt Station

Dovercourt Station

In Toronto’s near future, rail begins to fade as a priority method of transportation. The amorphous spread that is the urbanized condition and its continuous laying down of new roads and highways have displaced the train as the favoured method of shipping goods across the country.

Rail has become obsolete; its interest was nostalgic, but we have forgotten the beauty of travelling by train in the automation of traveling by road. Yet, when we look down the old rail corridors, we see an opportunity to reconnect the city with the infrastructure of the past. 

In collaboration with Andrew Macmillan

In Toronto’s near future, rail begins to fade as a priority method of transportation. The amorphous spread that is the urbanized condition and its continuous laying down of new roads and highways have displaced the train as the favoured method of shipping goods across the country.

Rail has become obsolete; its interest was nostalgic, but we have forgotten the beauty of travelling by train in the automation of traveling by road. Yet, when we look down the old rail corridors, we see an opportunity to reconnect the city with the infrastructure of the past. 

In collaboration with Andrew Macmillan

In Toronto’s near future, rail begins to fade as a priority method of transportation. The amorphous spread that is the urbanized condition and its continuous laying down of new roads and highways have displaced the train as the favoured method of shipping goods across the country.

Rail has become obsolete; its interest was nostalgic, but we have forgotten the beauty of travelling by train in the automation of traveling by road. Yet, when we look down the old rail corridors, we see an opportunity to reconnect the city with the infrastructure of the past. 

In collaboration with Andrew Macmillan

In Toronto’s near future, rail begins to fade as a priority method of transportation. The amorphous spread that is the urbanized condition and its continuous laying down of new roads and highways have displaced the train as the favoured method of shipping goods across the country.

Rail has become obsolete; its interest was nostalgic, but we have forgotten the beauty of travelling by train in the automation of traveling by road. Yet, when we look down the old rail corridors, we see an opportunity to reconnect the city with the infrastructure of the past. 

In collaboration with Andrew Macmillan

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