"Kinetic Rain" is airport art that actually doesn't suck.
Screen-based installations are heading to cities all over the world.
City Repair transforms streets into public spaces.
In Auckland, New Zealand, a micro-theater is grafted onto an existing stoop, transforming stairs into seats.
Without context, this is one heckuva scary photo.
Eduardo Zamarro's "Wall of Happiness" celebrates the little-known "Institute of Happiness" in Madrid.
Iñigo Manglano-Ovalle's "Weather Field" installation is designed to create a "microclimate" in the air.
The city's largest public art project opened this week.
A new initiative encourages young people to paint for peace.
Artist Leo Villereal is still hoping to outfit the iconic span with a carpet of white lights that's 1.5 miles long.
A New York artist has created this glass tapestry of salvaged material, complete with a light show.
Love to be around nature? In Dresden, the nature loves to be around you!
The famed arts venue's sails appear to ripple before collapsing in this new public art installation.
Installation artist Jessica Stockholder wants pedestrians to feel like they're "walking through an animated film."
An artist in Chicago takes the game to the streets.
Luke Jerram's wind-powered "Aeolus" looks like the result of smashing together a pipe organ and a porcupine.
As two projects in Los Angeles show, public art has more than just aesthetic appeal - it can generate income for developers and local government.
An artist from the U.K. makes it look as if buildings are being strangled by a malignant Kraken.
The new frontier of augmented reality apps comes to urban art.