Artist Sam Cox, better known by his professional title, Mr. Doodle, has created his most extensive and most immersive project to date: The Doodle House.
Take a trip to the Danube River, specifically where it flows through Budapest, Hungary, and you’ll see 60 pairs of iron shoes on its banks. These iron shoes tell a fascinating and tragic story that dates back to the Second World War.
When one enters the ‘World Famous Crochet Museum,’ they’re instantly greeted by an assortment of crocheted creations, ranging from animals and fairy tale creatures to food homages and clothing. Barely capable of fitting two people within the building, visitors can expect to examine the museum’s interior space in roughly 15 minutes.
It’s not uncommon to drive along the highway and see an old, abandoned farmhouse through the car window. However, with “The Dollhouse,” Saskatchewan-based artist Heather Benning encourages people to look at these structures differently.
Beer Can House on Malone Street in Houston, Texas, is one of the unique houses that is purely artistic. The House has attracted the attention of photographers, folk art collectors, museum directors, writers, and film producers. The gentleman behind this creative House is a guy named John Milkovisch.
Japan’s famous Kairakuen Garden is getting a temporary makeover this month, courtesy of the teamLab international art collective.
The Deep Ellum neighborhood of Dallas, Texas, is known for its eclectic mix of murals, unique galleries, bars, restaurants, and concert venues. It now has a new claim to fame, though: A tribute to the 300-year-old Ténéré Tree.
What does nude modeling have to do with saving a global landmark? American photographer Spencer Tunick is here to explain with his new art installation, which is intended to make a statement about the quickly disappearing Dead Sea.
Like many people across the globe, Canadian artist and activist Benjamin Von Wong has experienced a growing concern over the last few years regarding single-use plastic waste and its effect on the planet. Unlike many of those who are aware of the problem, though, he’s also making an effort to find a solution.
The National Mall in Washington, D.C., recently got a makeover, courtesy of local artist Suzanne Brennan Firstenberg. Firstenberg, in an effort to express the sadness she felt for all those who have lost their lives to COVID-19 over the last year and a half, created a stunning art installation with over 670,000 white flags, which symbolize each person who lost the battle against the deadly and highly contagious virus.