Explore the Site
Here are 50 images chosen randomly from the 3033 found on this site. Click the image to be taken to the original post. A new list is created every 10 minutes.
Larry DiVito and staff member (you write the caption)
The sculpture on which millions of kids will one day pose.
Seventh Street circulation
A Killebrew tribute covers part of the wall where the entry doors are located near the escalators.
The renderings and concept model differ here. MOJO thinks this is the perfect place for a party deck. Dave St. Peter seemed to agree!
At one point, we thought these windows might represent one of the so-called knotholes. But nope. Nothing to see here. (Nearest I can tell, there will be no view of the playing field whatsoever from the Seventh Street sidewalk.)
Wood-backed seats viewed through gate 6
The reverse angle shows that the signage will only partially obscure views from the top of the ramp. The wall is pretty high up there, so you'll need something to stand on, but it appears that this is one of the so-called "knotholes".
No, that's not Kent Hrbek. It's catcher Glenn Borgmann.
We'll be packed into the first five rows of section 136. Hey, Wilson! I'm bringing my glove!
For some inexplicable reason, a lot of the new parks being built these days feature grand staircases like this one.
I'll admit that this makes me nervous. It's pretty easy to step into the path of a train (which is true at various points along the line, but still...)
Flowers and Hall-of-Fame plaques. Very nice.
No offense, TC, but you're pointing exactly the wrong direction if you want people to use the ramp opening to your right...
You can get a hand-carved sandwich, or ice cream while pondering the career of Julio Becquer.
Compare this picture, from the open house in March, with the one above and you'll see that some furniture reconfiguration has taken place.
The plate marker is just to the left.
Looking northeast from the ballpark site (Source: LP)
This is what I was working on while my photo was taken (click to see a VERY BIG version).
Complicated pedestrian crossing
From an earlier visit: Don't bother with those escalators either. They were also roped off. And how about a bench? Or a planter? Or even a trash can? That woman is doing the only thing she can: leaning up against a post to do her texting.
Puckett atrium chef stand menu
Dave St. Peter introducing the first physical models of the ballpark in June 2007
This looks south and shows the track configuration for Northstar. The platform shown is just a placeholder. To the best of my knowledge, concept drawings for this platform have not been released. Keep in mind, this is NOT part of the ballpark project. It is completely separate.
Panels arriving on flatbed trailers in front of the Twins' dugout.
The Guthrie Theater's Wurtele Thrust Stage seating
The spruced up triangle really doesn't show much connection with the ballpark.
Gate 6 Oliva, with the 573 Club looming large over it (I wonder how Tony feels about that)
This will be a great sight on game nights.
I finally found the corner of TF dedicated to the Senators. What a wonderful sight.
Here are some less intrusive things things you can actually get at the ballpark.
Franchise history before Minnesota. (Click to enlarge.)
The littlest Twins fan: Truman
Detail enclosing the main ticket window area
Justin Morneau, mobbed after a game-winning homer on June 9
7:32 PM Glare begins at about the left field foul pole.
Awesome seat. Awesome sun. Awesome hitter. (Photo by Tony Voda, courtesy Jared Wieseler)