Photographer David Cardelús takes us on a detail-filled tour of El Capricho, from the carved marble pillars to the glass-walled greenhouse in the rear of the house.
From gorgeous campsites to stunning snow-covered mountains, these must-follow accounts will have you itchin’ to get outside and start exploring.
A new exhibition opening next week at Pinkcomma gallery in Boston captures concrete monoliths in partial destruction, and the effect is both unsettling and thrilling.
Kate Ballis’s "Infra Realism" series saturates Palm Springs in radioactive pinks and blues that lend palm trees, succulents, and the straight-lined architecture of the city an otherworldly quality.
Each pinhole projects an inverted image of the surrounding environment onto its translucent interior surface, creating a hundred slightly different takes on what’s outside.
"Objects of Refinement" comprises hundreds of photographs of oft-unnoticed details from modernist buildings from around the world.
Fields and backyards became makeshift tent sites and people stopped in downtown streets for the celestial event.
A Reddit thread aptly titled "Accidental Wes Anderson" chronicles instances of life imitating auteur, full of photos of spiraling staircases, grand indoor pools, and other architectural ephemera.
Images of towers—from all perspectives—dominate, with a couple shots of infrastructure thrown in for good measure.
The contest showcases the best shots made from high above, and the winning photographs are gorgeous, surprising, and a little bit cheeky.
From Paris to Portugal, library architecture stuns, if you know where to look. Case in point: Photographer Thibaud Poirier’s new photo series.
Bulgarian photographer Seth Vane offers new perspective on hidden spaces behind Italian streets
Here are five springy, pastel-tinged ’grams that are more than worthy of your likes.
This nationwide documentary project by the EPA shows a diverse, changing America. We need a similar perspective today.
Skyglow, an incredible book of time-lapse photos, illustrates the beauty of the night sky, and what’s at risk
In newly released photographs, French lensmith Julien Lanoo captures the beauty and versatility of bamboo as it was explored in the inaugural bamboo biennial in 2016.
The photographer behind a popular blog on capturing the community behind the artwork, and why "the camera is the last thing you need."
A new book explores the architectural gems of Chandigarh today, after decades of adaptation and decay
In his photographs, abstract concrete frames rise up like platforms for a show that will never be mounted, often framing vast stretches of sand or water vistas to eerie effect.
Urbanist and photographer Chuck Wolfe offers a guide on using your camera to change your city
Isolating a sunlit corner of a building, or the particular way a wall curves, or surprising geometries creates new ways of looking and appreciating the built environment.
Abandoned Asylums explores North America’s state hospitals and psychiatric facilities that were constructed in the 19th century and largely closed by the 1950s.
Tom Blachford’s noirish images highlight the mystery and beauty of desert architecture.
Residents of Zalipie, Poland have been painting their houses, churches, schools, and even their trees with bouquets of brightly colored flowers since the 1800s.
Lensman Marc Goodwin, founder of photography studio Archmospheres, is pulling the curtain back on firms’ offices, giving us an inside look at where the design magic happens.
Titled "Emotional Architecture," the show comprises "constructed photography" of Barragán’s corners, corridors, and spaces that capture the lighting and atmosphere the Mexican master is known for.
Designed in 1968 by the architect Richard Bofill, La Muralla Roja—the Red Wall—is a masterpiece that can never be photographed enough and Estonia-based lensman Andrés Gallardo Albajar is the latest to share its vibrant beauty.
The empty streets are visible just as far as the rays’ reach, exposing bare trees and minimal side-of-the-road landscaping. But beyond that?