Ukraine's "Mustang Wanted" continues to amaze with rooftop stunts like dangling a woman high above traffic.

Breaking all expectations from his previous stunts – like hanging from insanely high places with only two fingers – the mad urban climber "Mustang Wanted" remains alive. New footage shows him dangling a lady off a building so tall the cars below look like grains of rice. (Note to parents: This is how modern-day youth "flirts.")

And that's only the first few seconds. "Mustang," who's in his 20s and lives in Ukraine, has been quite busy. This compilation of his latest pants-moistening feats includes skateboarding inches away from a building's edge, tiptoeing along a narrow construction crane, and doing one-handed pull-ups from an antenna located somewhere in the stratosphere. He's added a new level of surrealism in that many of these performances are executed in freezing, snow-covered settings, and for some reason he insists on wearing just underpants.

"Mustang" doesn't want you to get involved in this stuff if you're not a pro builderer or are just old, writing on his website:

First, I must tell you, that the following videos and photos feature stunts performed by professionals. I really insist that no one attempt to recreate or re-enact any stunt or activity performed on this site. Even if you`re totally sure that you can do that, you are putting yourself in danger. So, please, don’t try to recreate my stunts. I mean it!

Also, you better leave the site if you are under 88 years old, because here you can find materials that will lead to the aesthetic dissatisfaction or even injure your psyche.

The first part of that statement isn't a joke. With the way he's able to pull his body up from a dead-weight hang over a tower's edge, those fingers must be as thick as kielbasa:

About the Author

John Metcalfe
John Metcalfe

John Metcalfe is CityLab’s Bay Area bureau chief, based in Oakland. His coverage focuses on climate change and the science of cities.

Most Popular

  1. Postcards showing the Woodner when it used to be a luxury apartment-hotel in the '50s and '60s, from the collection of John DeFerrari
    Equity

    The Neighborhood Inside a Building

    D.C.’s massive Woodner apartment building has lived many lives—from fancy hotel to one of the last bastions of affordable housing in a gentrifying neighborhood. Now, it’s on the brink of another change.

  2. Design

    The Military Declares War on Sprawl

    The Pentagon thinks better designed, more walkable bases can help curb obesity and improve troops’ fitness.

  3. Members of a tenants' organization in East Harlem gather outside the office of landlord developer Dawnay, Day Group, as lawyers attempt to serve the company with court papers on behalf of tenants, during a press conference in New York. The tenant's group, Movement for Justice in El Barrio, filed suit against Dawnay, Day Group, the London-based investment corporation "for harassing tenants by falsely and illegally charging fees in attempts to push immigrant families from their homes and gentrify the neighborhood," said Chaumtoli Huq, an attorney for the tenants.
    Equity

    Toward Being a Better Gentrifier

    There’s a right way and a wrong way to be a neighbor during a time of rapid community change.

  4. Equity

    The Poverty Just Over the Hills From Silicon Valley

    The South Coast, a 30-mile drive from Palo Alto, is facing an affordable-housing shortage that is jeopardizing its agricultural heritage.

  5. Equity

    The Hoarding of the American Dream

    A new book examines how the upper-middle class has enriched itself and harmed economic mobility.