It doesn’t look like a ship. It doesn’t even feel like a ship. The hallways are too wide. The ceilings are incredibly high. There’s barely an outdoor deck. No bridge tower. No lookout crow’s nests. Flat-screen TV mounts are everywhere. Show More Summary
RAF city math- bridge math- vehicle sensory Shibuya plastic warehouse dolphin neon network. face forwards tower fetishism singularity Shibuya drugs cyber- digital range-rover city refrigerator computer drugs. fetishism BASE jump apophenia Kowloon modem convenience store car lights girl chrome nano- disposable papier-mache. Show More Summary
In the future, we will all live in a daze, stunned by the technology that will surround us. Our homes will be at the top of towers thousands of feet tall, all of them connected by shining bridges that cut through the sky. Automated drones will keep us healthy, keep us tidy, even make sure we obey the law. Show More Summary
House of Parliament & Westminster Bridge Westminster Bridge & County Hall Tower of London & St Katharine Docks Bank of England & Royal Exchange Spires of City churches dominate the City of London See more »
It may be the always incredible aerial photography by our friend Jason Hawkes or the combination of The Shard, the glowing Tower Bridge, the City buildings, and the beautiful dusk, but London is starting to look like a proper city from the future. I just thought I could add a couple of spaceships taking to complete the illusion. Read more...
The Perkin Reveller ensures you have a great view of the Tower of London, Tower Bridge and the damn-fine plate of fish 'n chips in front of you This post is from The London Word and should not be republished elsewhere without prior permission. Please check out our site for more great stories and features. The Perkin Reveller, Tower Bridge
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A view over 1930s Manhattan showing the Hell Gate Bridge across the East River in the distance, the Waldorf-Astoria towers and 230 Park Avenue (Helmsley Building) foreground, Lincoln Building lower right, and a gleaming New York Hospital on the right. 4x5 nitrate negative by Arnold Genthe. View full size.
Soaring above the city streets, spanning towering skyscrapers or simply providing links between buildings at lower heights, skybridges often host gardens,...
Architectural delights from Lambeth to the Tower.
What's YOUR favorite attraction in Tokyo? Perhaps the colorful Rainbow Bridge? The iconic Tokyo Tower? The bustling Shibuya neighborhood? We've picked out our top 10, and now we want you to vote for your favorite on the Viator Facebook page Vote for Your Favorite Tokyo Attractions! by Viator Travel Team from Viator Travel Blog
Tower Bridge, c.1893 Tyne Bridge, c.1927-28 See more »
THIS WEEKS DAF YOMI COLUMN BY ADAM KIRSCH IN TABLET : How the Talmud Has Bridged the Gaps Between Various Jewish Cultures for Ages: By imbuing even the most mundane things—like vinegar—with importance, the rabbis find proof of sacred history. Show More Summary
Not long after we discovered Sam Elliot will be playing Eagleton’s Ron Swanson equivalent in this of Parks and Recreation (f–k and yes), Michael Schur tweeted this photo of the Tower Bridge in London accompanied simply with the caption: “Season Six. Show More Summary
A series of Techie Talks reveal the inner workings of London's famous bridge
image credit: Edwin1710 cc Bastei in German translates as bastion and you can easily see why this name was chosen for this rock formation, situated on the River Elbe near Dresden in the German Free State of Saxony. Towering almost 200 meters (656 feet) over the river below, Bastei was formed by water erosion over a million years ago. Show More Summary
Neil Patrick Harris suits up while attending a photo call for his latest film The Smurfs 2 held at the Eiffel Tower Experience Bridge at the Paris hotel on Friday (July 12) in Las Vegas. The 40-year-old actor was joined by his co-stars Hank Azaria and Jayma Mays. PHOTOS: Check out the latest pics of [...]
A group of activists from Greenpeace scaled the Shard, the tapered 310m glass tower next to London Bridge station, as a protest against oil and gas drilling in the Arctic.
Legos summon the childhood nostalgia of hours spent building towers, bridges and robots to only have them repeatedly fall victim to gravity. While many have outgrown these childhood frustrations, New York-based artist Nathan Sawaya proves that it is possible to make a Lego creation stand the test of time in his current exhibit, The Art of the Brick. [ more › ]