A city block offered an unusual landscape and a soft place to rest.
Among the many artworks in the Liverpool Biennial is this weird thing.
Lotus Dome almost seems to have a life of its own.
A shadowy Madrid artist is methodically wrapping European cities in chaotic fabric webs.
A design for an inflatable bridge at the foot of the Eiffel Tower.
Four musicians, four pieces of city art, four ultra-weird musical compositions.
The bi-coastal show exhibits work from over 170 galleries.
This public art piece gives viewers a glimpse of the city's complete star map.
Global street artist Slinkachu captures the loneliness and humor of life with model train people.
A German art show channels 1950s horror flicks with gigantic, scurrying spiders.
Russian artist Daria Makarenko slips hidden messages into the cracks of the city.
A Danish architecture firm's plan to hover twin lunar orbs in the sky didn't get enough funding.
Artists modified this train to include gruesome animal specimens, grass growing on the walls and a campsite lit by an electric sunset.
Move over balloon animals. There's a new game in town.
A Japanese artist fills an old phone booth with water and goldfish, to the delight of passers-by.
Is it thorny prison bars or the South African leader's profile? Depends on where you stand.
Special-effects wizards used Antoni Gaudì's sketches to psychedelically animate the La Sagrada Familia.
Be OPEN reminds us that public art doesn't have to be visual.
Tatzu Nishi’s “Discovering Columbus” is mounted six stories up in Columbus Circle.