The so called Mirabridge in Hamme. Famous for it's role in the movie "De teleurgang van de Waterhoek", novel by Stijn Streuvels. The bridge actually stood in Avelgem, but was destroyed. The historic bridge across the river Durme was the suitable replacement.
The Kincardine Bridge is a road bridge crossing the Firth of Forth from Falkirk council area to Kincardine-on-Forth, Fife, Scotland. The bridge was constructed with a swinging central section that would allow larger ships to sail upstream to the small port at Alloa, which remained in use until 1988. The bridge was constructed between 1932 and 1936, to a design by Sir Alexander Gibb & Partners, Consulting Engineers and Architect, Donald Watson.
View of Dundee City Centre over River Tay (across Tay Road Bridge), Scotland
De Schorre voor Tomorrowland... een landschap van droogloodsen en onder water gelopen uitgegraven kleiputten.
On a windy night in late December 1879, a section of the Tay Bridge in Scotland collapsed. The passengers of a crossing train were killed along with the train’s driver and crew. A public inquest held the bridge’s designer, Sir Thomas Bouch, responsible for all 75 deaths. Despite his many achievements, the heavy burden of the Tay Bridge disaster saw Bouch’s health deteriorate and he died in the following October. (Above: CK tunnel, old and new Tay Bridge.)
The Tay Bridge (sometimes unofficially the Tay Rail Bridge) is a railway bridge approximately 2.75 miles (3.5 kilometres) long that spans the Firth of Tay in Scotland, between the city of Dundee and the suburb of Wormit in Fife (grid reference NO391277). As with the Forth Bridge, the Tay Bridge has also been called the Tay Rail Bridge since the construction of a road bridge over the firth, the Tay Road Bridge. The rail bridge replaced an early train ferry.
Sunset at the Tay Road Bridge, River Tay, Dundee, Scotland