In recent years, local activists have pushed to change the names of federal sites featuring the dehumanizing “s-word.”
A new online tool allows users to scroll through geologic time, using their own location as a pinpoint to orient themselves in the shifting land masses.
A new digital atlas, imagineRio, reveals how the city’s urban evolution has unfolded from its 16th century roots to the present day.
The project utilized 2.25 million satellite images of shallow coral reefs around the globe.
“Peoples of the Pacific” is one of six murals that was displayed at the influential “Pageant of the Pacific” Golden Gate International Exposition.
Part botanical history, part social history, Allison C. Meier’s map provides a welcome alternative route through New York’s urban jungle.
The graphite floor map can be understood as a post-apocalyptic landscape, a commentary on artistic labor, or a parable about COVID-era confinement.
Loren Munk’s “SOHO Map” offers a visual record of a densely peopled art world.
Maps drawn by Indigenous artists at the behest of the Spanish in the 16th century illustrate the amalgamation of visual traditions during the early years of contact between Indigenous groups and colonizers.
For a new map published by Blue Crow Media, Chicago-based architect Iker Gil has selected over 50 examples of concrete and Brutalist buildings across the city and its suburbs to highlight.
Complied from 50 years of documents, the map allows you to discover facts about structures you may walk by every day.
Look But Don’t Touch: Tactile Illusions on Maps at the Harvard Map Collection explores how cartographers have used trompe l’oeil illustrations on maps.