The image of the Sun with a smile suggested by dark patches on its surface drew analogies to everything from the Marshmallow Man to Teletubbies.
We may be but a speck of dust in this vast universe, but we’ve got jokes.
NASA has released photographs taken by the James Webb Space Telescope, some capturing the ancient universe dating back 13 billion years.
While Koons may be a man on the moon, he’s looking back at Earth, oblivious to the vastness behind him, if only he would turn around.
Probably not, but it sure looks like one.
This is possibly the most excited the scientific community has ever been about dust.
Many have suggested a re-entry tax for the billionaire to land back on earth.
The Met’s exhibition shows us that our cosmos is divided between the pictured and the real, and that the character of the pictorial asserts a powerful influence over our conception of the actual.
Baikonur, Earth, a documentary premiering at the Panorama Europe Film Festival, surveys the facility that launched Sputnik.
Recently, researchers released high-resolution images of the swirls and rings of still-forming planetary and star systems.
An observatory on a Hawaiian volcano spent four years digitally surveying the night sky, resulting in the largest sky map to date.
The skull is a universal symbol of mortality, appearing in artworks by everyone from Hans Holbein the Younger and Albrecht Dürer to Andy Warhol and Jean-Michel Basquiat.