French photographers Lucie & Simon have cleansed major cities of their troublesome humanity, creating empty, dread-filled urban landscapes.
A ceramic tray designed to fit your radiator.
Urban hacker Florian Rivière makes the streets of France his playground with movable crosswalks, pigeon traps and a shopping-cart soccer field.
20 years since Camden Yards opened in Baltimore, a look back on the stadium design that's emerged since.
Designer Paige Smith fills the city's drainage holes with glittering geological matter.
Twice the size of the Mall of America, it has an Arc de Triomphe and a 1.3-mile canal with gondolas. But no one wants to come.
A sleek, sartorial way to show your love for public transportation.
Artists like Kathryn Clark are using their work to explore the impacts of America's financial meltdown.
An Australian-based architect with a China-heavy portfolio talks about the differences in building trends between the two countries.
A photographer layers history over buildings that no longer remain.
A university in Washington, D.C., is developing a model for how urban spaces can better serve the deaf or hard of hearing.
A photographer sets out to capture as many of the architect's remaining buildings as he can, before they're gone.
An artist camouflages himself to look just like what's around him.
A Dutch artist created illegal but highly luxurious street signs, a leather-padded bench and a walnut garbage can.
Mysterious, simple, intimidating. These buildings define the 1960s just as much as a certain show.
How would you like to own a car so compact that you could pick it up and carry it into your apartment at night?
Decades since Bethlehem Steel shut down, the site sees small bits of new life.
The new store will preserve many of the 13th century church's most striking features.
A 2.65-mile elevated park and a massive makeover for Navy Pier are both in the works.