Yes, I think that we or, more likely, our descendants will find far more of interest in shots such as the above for the reason given. We already have that experience from looking at the mass of images bequeathed us from Paris of the 20s and 30s and also WW2 etc. where we see a vanished lifestyle. Come to thnk of it, even the London of the 60s can be seen as something lost, and that's not so long ago at all!
However, our 'art' ventures are usually not much more than records of what exists in nature and which will, short of calamity, continue to exist much the same for ever. But, turning our cameras to the ladies might buy us a bit of immortality: there has long been an interest in how the fair sex has ben represented through the ages... wish I'd kept my fashion stuff!
A problem facing folks with a desire to preserve a capsule of today for tomorrow is vision: everything of today looks totally familiar, so where to point the camera? By the time something strikes us as possibly endangered, it's probably too late with the better examples already demolished or brushed aside. Worse, even if some do manage to capture the 'right' images for posterity, they will probably have died years before the shots are seen as being of value, which is a great disincentive to making them in the first place: we want our glory now whilst we can still enjoy it! Don't we?