Around the time he was filming Twin Peaks, Lynch was dabbling in some seriously bugged-out ad campaigns.
Miami, Boston, New Orleans, Washington, D.C., and other places that could have entire neighborhoods underwater by 2050.
Commuters in Sydney can now bop to high-energy techno music while they wait for their bus, thanks to an unusual advertising campaign.
What would happen if you took every neat idea in the realm of public works and piled them all onto one city vehicle?
Chilean artist Sebastian Errazuriz hopes that the 1 percent will enjoy this unusual furniture.
A lot like this ghostly CGI visualization, created by a Parisian architectural-imaging studio.
A British architecture firm is pumping out some really eerie sci-fi animations.
These corporations might not have tons of fans in the environmental movement, but you wouldn't know that looking at their idealistic architecture choices.
The Dutch government could soon adopt public buses that look like giant leeches and match a Porsche in speed.
Also, a U.K. town takes care of a snowball-throwing teenager, and California cities ban mobile billboards and force medical-marijuana growers indoors.
A couple of MIT grads have developed a light that's 1) extremely hard to steal, and 2) shaped like a pistol.
Truly, this is a city that loves to watch winged animals duel to their bloody deaths.
A team of Portuguese architects propose a lofty concept to fix America's troubled education system.
Graffiti artists have created words that seem to float several feet above the crooked roadways of a Brazilian favela.
Attention, media: Please stop writing about bus-roof gardens as if they could actually exist in real life.
The company says it plans to launch round-the-clock, cupcake-dispensing automatons in not just Beverly Hills, but every city it's located in.
Also recently banned in cities around the world: yobbos terrorizing a London suburb, "cruel" live-chicken art and the public roasting of whole cows in Phnom Penh.
Beijing's street vendors are offering goldfish and small turtles sealed inside plastic trinkets for your amusement.
One of France's most famous tagging destinations, an old warehouse in Pantin, is scheduled to become just another mixed-use development.