Today I'm spending a day in Skåne, I will visit some of the old railways and the stations there.
The railway stretched from Malmö via Staffanstorp - Dalby - Sjöbo - Tomelilla to Simrishamn. In 1910, the name was changed to Malmö – Simrishamn Railways in connection with the construction of a sideline from Dalby via Harlösa to Bjärsjölagård, which was completed in 1911.
The MSJ was nationalized in 1943 and passenger traffic Dalby-Bjärsjölagård was discontinued in 1955, while freight traffic Dalby-Harlösa continued until 1982 (formally discontinued in 1983). In 1970, passenger traffic on the Malmö – Tomelilla route was discontinued, followed by a gradual closure of freight traffic. The so-called Staffanstorps line between Malmö and Staffanstorp is still there. In recent years, a resumption of passenger traffic has been discussed on this route, a reconstruction of the route to Dalby and possibly even to Tomelilla."
The tram route is approx. 5,5 km long and will have 9 stops.
7 modern accessible trams from the manufacturer CAF will operate the line"
The railway was probably one of the most unprofitable railways in Sweden, and passenger traffic, as well as general freight traffic, was closed down in 1939. However, the Lund - Hardeberga route was operated by stone and beet transport until the spring of 1966. The track was torn down the same year. The station Lund Ö on this line had been demolished as early as 1949; the main station, Lund S, still stands and is used today as a trade union expedition.
Lund-Bjärreds Railway Station, Lund V, was demolished in 1948. The premises were used as a warehouse until 1962 when it was also demolished."
Cementa & Toyota – A Fable of Two Sisters - two sculptures in the industrial harbor of Malmö.
The two sisters, Cementa and Toyota, reside on the last strip of public land amidst a large depot of imported cars and a colossal cement silo.
These two site-specific sculptures, one cast in concrete the other molded in HDPE plastic from the area, contemplate their situation, vaguely aware of the synthetic, artificial nature of themselves and their surroundings."