From fun fairs to swimming pools and breweries to bus stations - scores of Sunderland landmarks have vanished over the years.
The Roker Park Roar is now just a memory, as is the Town Hall, Seaburn’s Big Dipper and the place where everyone used to meet their pals - outside C&A.
How many of these 11 lost landmarks would make your “miss list”?
1: Roker Park: Home to Sunderland AFC from 1897 to 1997, before the club moved to the Stadium of Light.
2: Shipyards: Over six centuries of shipbuilding ended in December 1988 after it was confirmed North East Shipbuilders Ltd was to close.
3: Town Hall: It gave a stamp of dignity to Fawcett Street until demolished in 1971.
4: Wearmouth Colliery: Once one of the most important pits in the County Durham Coalfield. The last shift in 1993 ended a tradition dating back 800 years.
5: The £75,000 big dipper at Seaburn Fun Fair, which was one and a quarter miles long and 100 feet high when it first opened in 1955.
6: Vaux: More than 160 years of brewing history came to an end when the brewery closed in 1999.
7: Shops such as Binns, Joplings, Blacketts and Liverpool House. And who can forget the cheery arrangement to “Meet you at C&A”?
8: Sunderland Airport: Opened as a Royal Flying Corps airfield in 1916. It was purchased by Sunderland Corporation in 1962 and re-opened as Sunderland Airport.
9: The old station: Opened by the North Eastern Railway Company in 1879, it suffered severe bomb damage in World War Two and was rebuilt in 1965.
10: Wheatsheaf Lighthouse: Built in the 1870s by shopkeeper Mr Wills, it was banned from lighting up by port authorities. Demolished in 1970s.
11: Old Winter Gardens: Destroyed by a bombing raid in World War Two.
** And then, of course, there were Crowtree ice rink, the Royal Infirmary, Seaburn Fountain, Newcastle Road Baths and...Sunderland Central Bus Station.