A new exhibition of projects by the wildly experimental Bjarke Ingels Group shows a commitment to functional sci-fi design.
The New York Public Library's new interactive tool makes it easier than ever to peruse Roy Colmer's unique photo project.
Artist Catherine Borg's newest project finds Sin City amid photographs taken for the 1995 film Casino.
These discoid ice sheets are formed by the motion of waves.
A photographer captures these monumental dwellings in all their surreal detail.
Thousands of carp, tilapia and catfish will be relocated to less absurd settings by Bangkok officials.
Trees, bicycles, and swing sets sprouted growths of prickly ice needles.
A collection of photographs from the Chicago Tribune archives rejects spectacle in favor of brutal, messy truth.
The service debuted this week. For now, most of the drivers and conductors are still men.
Photographer Cynthia Connolly captures the faded glamor of the city's rooftop signage—even in Virginia, New York, and D.C.
Across Europe, people have taken to the streets in support of free speech after a deadly terrorist attack against France's most controversial satirical publication.
From Kiev to Ferguson, demonstrators took to the streets and made their voices heard in 2014.
Remembering the public artworks the fueled the most heated reactions in 2014.
"I would like the viewer to reorient themselves and think about the space they inhabit with others," says Michael Pederson.
Dutch photographer Hans Eijkelboom captures the universal anti-style of pedestrians around the world.
Alexander Gardner, one of the Civil War's most important photographers, tracked the changes sweeping the western United States during the late 1860s.
A civic engagement project wants working-class Cairenes to know that the superhero understands life in their city can be tough.
Zach Worrell accidentally sent his quadcopter right up into a huge flock of migrating birds. Here's what he could see.
The past weeks have seen the largest number of Americans taking to the streets since the Occupy and Iraq War protests. But what really sets these ongoing actions apart is that they are in so many cities—and spread out across them.