The tragic death of Kobe Bryant shocked the world this past weekend. More than just a fabulous basketball player, he was a father of four who spoke four languages, and influenced the entire sport of basketball internationally.
It's amazing what such dedication to a craft can produce, and photographer Andrew McCarthy shows us just how far that talent can take you. The image of our moon, below, was patiently stitched together from 100,000 photos.
We're not often the classic car bunch, but this one-of-a-kind Dodge Deora seems too unique and clever not to share.
Even after a musician dies, their music lives on for generations, sometimes becoming more popular posthumously. Now, with the advent of holographic technology, that artist can perform onstage, long after they've left this world.
Syd Mead was one of the most respected futurists in the field, someone turned to when films wanted to depict a future society or place.
French photographer Vincent Fournier shows us some great angles and perspectives of the Brazilian capital, framing details of the city's unique geography and built environment.
A series of powerful collages that pay respect to the tragedy of dementia.
Joining the TWA Hotel, a 1958 Lockheed Constellation plane serves as a massive, one-of-a-kind cocktail bar.
Star Wars and Porsche have teamed up to design one of the new star fighters in the upcoming Star Wars: Rise of Skywalker film.
These 940-million year old whiskey stones are sure to impress the aged whiskey lover in your life.
We bet it's been a while since you did a search on 'ol Lycos or Netscape, huh? Indeed, the early days of the internet were a Wild West, with new and optimistic upstarts hoping to stake their claim on the open plains …
Blending vintage, fuzzy photos together in surreal, clever ways, artist Mohanad Shuraideh takes us on an amusing visual journey.
Train your future Paleontologist well with this new LEGO set all about dinosaur fossils. The 910-piece collection lets you create a series of posable, scientifically-accurate dinosaur species, making it tons of fun, and educational.
In an almost flipbook-like fashion, Ellen Cantor takes us through the magic of old children's books, using multiple exposure photography.