Ou juste pour rêver…
Ou juste pour rêver…
It’s basically a city with air conditioning.
Eerie glimpses of urban decay, via Niki Feijen.
Brazil’s troubled World Cup is upon us. If you’re going, pull yourself away from the games, the beaches, and the bars for a while to visit these incredible, off-the-beaten-path destinations.
Masters of travel.
Some kids wonder how babies are made and some kids wonder how you get a bridge to stay up in the wind. These are for the latter.
Muscovites and world famous architects are rallying to save the Shukhov Tower.
We will never, ever live here. But we can dream.
See you on the other side. This list was inspired by these answers on Quora.
Just a little reminder that humans are capable of incredible and grand things.
How do these places even exist?
Kevin McCloud dissing the building for 49 minutes. Then he loves it!
Plus 12 famous authors in vintage advertisements, 10 amazing exercise classes you can take from home, and One World Trade Center becomes the tallest building in America.
Plus the coolest tree house ever, the man who boxed a tiger shark, and eight of Oprah’s most out-of-touch gift ideas.
Thanks to one creatively naughty Weibo user.
Because shipping containers are like Legos for adults.
Let’s talk about wood. NSFW if you get off on gorgeous craftsmanship.
Turns out it’s just a work of art.
These are real office spaces. It’s not even fair.
You know, minus the whole chocolate part.
Imagine how much better your Easy Mac will taste when it’s made in an architecturally flawless kitchen.
Packing a bag and heading there now k byyye.
Then versus now. From Brick Lane to Spitafields and beyond. (via spitalfieldslife.com)
Come on, 21st century. Where are the hover cars, space dogs and robot butlers we were promised? Photos via Retronaut.
The world looks pretty cool from up there.
Pretty much anywhere a Tomb Raider movie would be filmed.
Take a look at your dream homes.
Warning: These photos may cause intense wanderlust.
Once all those new skyscrapers have been completed.
“Urban Explorer” James Charlick climbed cranes and rooftops to photograph London at night.