An interview with John Hessler, a cartography expert at the Library of Congress and one of the people behind the new book, Map: Exploring The World.
Christopher Herwig snapped incredible photos of Eastern Europe and Central Asia’s architectural underdogs.
A talk with the designer behind some of North America’s most famous subways, walkways, zoos—and pretty much any other place people need help finding their way around.
Not even the Baltimore Orioles wanted to keep the neglected B&O Warehouse—until Eric Moss came to town in 1987.
A 1968 film by Victor Gruen and Associates celebrates a revitalized downtown and a pedestrian mall that won’t be around much longer.
Friday night, sip some Green Line Pale Ale and place a bid on your favorite pieces of the old Madison and Wabash station.
A new book hopes to remind readers to look beyond buildings’ facades.
In a TEDx talk, Michael Bishop, human slave of Blöthar, explains his band’s relationship with Richmond, Virginia.
A new video makes a case for preserving the elegant, low-key piece of modernism.
Hazardous water, displacement, and rising police violence still plague the city, but Mayor Paes insists Rio is already better off thanks to next year's Summer Olympics.
A whimsical 65-foot-high wheel will entertain Montrealers waiting for the bus, though the price tag has raised some eyebrows.
“The Wabash Lights” will illuminate a stretch of elevated train tracks in whatever pattern you choose.
“Harbour City,” according to the famed urbanist, was to be “the most important advance in city planning” of the 20th century.
If you want a brochure to help you navigate a new exhibit dedicated to the U.K. design studio, you’ll have to make it yourself.
A stressful but critical step in the journey for many Syrians and Iraqis on their way north through Europe.
Rediscovered two years ago, researchers are still trying to figure out exactly how the thing works.
The era of the publicly financed stadium lives on.
Fifty years ago, the iconic corn-cob-shaped cement towers were a symbol of optimism for the city. Today, they are close to being designated historic landmarks.
This 1953 film celebrates early efforts to fix up some of the city’s most distressed homes.