Robert Rickhoff's surrealistic city architecture blends "fun" with "fatalities."
"Partir" is a stop-motion tale of passion, separation, and white chalk.
Putting a swing set at the top, at least according this dubious 1930s plan.
Four musicians, four pieces of city art, four ultra-weird musical compositions.
This crash detector will send GPS coordinates to the authorities if you sustain a severe head impact.
Also, New York City cancels the livestream of a rebellious Rubber Room teacher, and Rhode Island pours grass killer on America's Lawn of Freedom.
Plus, a terrorism memorial becomes a magnet for public urination and the location of a British town's death registry office is questioned.
It's a bike that's built for people who hate bikes, basically.
This hacked "Waterfall Swing" puts kids through dozens of rainstorms each minute.
Using GPS technology implanted in shoes, artists envision the paths that runners love to tackle.
A German art show channels 1950s horror flicks with gigantic, scurrying spiders.
A crazy chart of the interconnectedness of Seattle musical acts since the 1960s is still being updated.
A far-out music video, using actual NASA footage, imagines New York's architecture taking a journey through space.
These makeshift shelters slap onto street poles with the help of magnets.
Also, Britain bans curves from school architecture and two chaps get exiled from an all-you-can-eat Mongolian restaurant.
Immigration-rate lasagna, suicide soup and a "criminally stacked Russian salad": a look at the bizarre menu of Helsinki's Open Data Cooking Workshop.
Say hello to the saddest clothing in the world.
Russian artist Daria Makarenko slips hidden messages into the cracks of the city.
A Danish architecture firm's plan to hover twin lunar orbs in the sky didn't get enough funding.