At a Toronto station that fed fans into the city’s hockey arena, a 1985 mural that depicted the Maple Leafs’ biggest rival enraged team owner Harold Ballard.
The original vision for the Buffalo’s failed car-free-zone downtown was always a fantasy, as this TV spot shows.
Philadelphia’s “Move Closer To Your World” has some new fans this week, thanks to a viral video.
John Massey’s minimalist designs are back on State Street in the Loop for the rest of August.
As seen in this 1968 newsreel, not even Elizabeth II’s odd, feathered hat could enliven the modern transit hub at its grand opening.
A 1970 film celebrates the construction of Thamesmead, the largest housing project development in the city’s history.
“In My Feelings” surfaces the places where you can find a good po’ boy. That’s great for the tourist, but doesn’t mean so much for the people and cultures that define the soul of the city.
Just before the transit service began, locals saw this short film on television and movie screens across the city.
In the 1970s, one local high-school girl went to some of the loudest parts of the city to see just how bad the problem was.
Transit workers and passengers share their insights on the growing system in its early years.
Three decades after the beloved New York artist visited a school in Melbourne, the mural he made has finally been conserved after significant decay.
Credits for the 1957 CBS airing of The Day Called ‘X’ list the cast as “the people of the city of Portland, Oregon.” City officials, including the mayor, got lead roles.
The authors of an upcoming book on the nation’s most threatened buildings have a dramatic short film that makes a case for preservation.
In a short 1950s comedy, a small group of grumpy natives celebrate awful customer service in the hopes of keeping Americans away.
A love for cars among today’s middle-aged Muscovites surely traces back to this song from their teen years.
Monument to the Dream gives the construction workers behind an American design icon their proper due.
Before the law finally came down on him, an infamous Harris County commissioner proudly explained how he was spending taxpayer funds.
According to David Brinkley and a supercomputer, Salem, New Jersey, was the most typical place in America leading up to Lyndon Johnson’s reelection.
A local celebrity, dark backgrounds, smooth jazz, and a mysterious set of eyes surely sold the region’s corporate class on what’s now known as “The Q.”
In the 1980s, the South African band Umoja made upbeat pop hits under the watchful eye of the South Africa Broadcast Corporation. It’s impossible not to love “Money, Money.”