B.O.M.B. 1

111 Hall Street | Brooklyn | New York | 11205
June 17, 2005 – October 31, 2005

Air Force Practice BOMB WWII Designating Entrance to

Brooklyn’s Other Museum of Brooklyn

(B.O.M.B.) – June 26, 2005

A History in Stone and Brick: Architectural Artifacts of Demolished Buildings

Brooklyn’s Other Museum of Brooklyn (B.O.M.B.)
June 17-18, 2005

PDF Click Here

Save the Terminal Poster Circa 1984 Barbara Fox

Photo at lower left of poster is Sam Lomask Educator, Partner & Friend

(Exhibition is Dedicated to him)

Meat Market Exhibition with the blue Power Ranger & Bunny Eared Rocking Horse

Admirals Row Exhibition
Wallabout Market & Atlantic Yards Exhibitions

Heavy Timber Loft Bed with Bunny on Trunk, Model of Portico, Piece of copper Cornice

(Dumpster Brooklyn Heights), 1920 Aerial view of Brooklyn Rapid Transit Line

(Brooklyn Bar Association Trash 1974) and a small Painting on wood by Taite Walkonen

Large Fold out map of Fort Green, Clinton Hill, and Wallabout, 1980

‘The Hill’ Pool table & Light are found object (Brooklyn Trash)

Click here to view MAP

Pratt Portico Exhibit

Half Round Stained Glass Window From 1888 Dahlman Market 1 of 4

(Deconstructed 1978 Fort Greene Place)

Long Island Rail Road Terminal Exhibit

Officers Quarters circa 1904 (Admiral Row)

From "Images of America – The Brooklyn Navy Yard"

by Thomas Berner

(the buildings date from before the Civil War)

Partial de-construction of the 1888 Dahlman Meat Market with the Williamsburg Saving Bank tower seen above and throught the remaining facade.

Pratt Institute Library Portico, (Trussed for Stability) being towed toward it’s new location across campus.

Long Island Rail Road Atlantic Terminal at opening ceremony


Terracotta Oculus from the Atlantic Avenue Long Island

Railroad Terminal facade, circa 1907

(It was located with it’s twin over the post office)

Cast Iron Dumb-Waiter/Elevator Hoist Wheels, circa 1900

(obtained through dumpster diving)

B.O.M.B. outside collection checklist

Red Flyer listed as “World’s First Sports Car” in Popular Science, Jun 1960. 

The 1920 Briggs & Stratton 5 Wheel Automobile was bought in 1925 by my father, Jay Witter, when he was 14. 

His grand-daughter, Lauren bought it in 2003 when she was 14.  (Her uncle Jay is pictured in the background).

Graphics on the bathroom door at the B.O.M.B. opening reception.

Gauges for Cold Storage Warehouse, Steuben Street, Brooklyn.

(All of the refrigeration system removed in 1992)

This part is the slate plaque dated 1931