This looks nothing like the glitzy metropolis we know now.
Parasitic vines and weeping shrubs cascade down the facade of a super-green, under-construction highrise in Sydney.
And helps local officials understand public space.
Rather than kill people, 100 child-sized "Lovebots" are highlighting good deeds done by community members in Toronto.
A high-tech camouflage system will allow Seoul's City Tower to seamlessly blend in with its background.
The recyclable orb will float in a pool in Hong Kong and will mimic the phases of the moon.
The poor residents of Northampton, England, are living in a nightmare scenario straight out of a Stephen King novel right now.
Cy Twombly left out New Mexico "because otherwise the map would look like underpants."
A real-life Up, aided by weather-tracking software and documented on Facebook.
In Kazakhstan, a romantic can order a mock attack that makes his loved one feel threatened, then step in to save the day.
The crab-o-mat is designed to satiate the appetites of boozy, late-night revelers.
Two ways to chart the connection between reading and place.
The Hammerhead straps onto your handlebars, using bright LEDs to point you in the right direction.
We should be retreating from the shore, not developing structures that will only flood again.
These concrete animal statues were removed in the early 2000s, but a new project is hoping to bring them back.
Tyrone Williams makes bike-sharing look cool.
No, Jennifer Maravillas is not crazy. But she does walk the streets picking up interesting pieces of trash.
In the 1830s, there was plenty of green space to go around in New York (and snakes).