Gone are the days when Lego didn’t have weapons or facial expressions, thus making this fantastic book possible.
Anyone who’s taken a plane flight over LA knows that its landscape isn’t marked by rivers, crop fields, or cows. Rather, it’s distinguished by an inordinate number of swimming pools, collectively forming an iconic staple of SoCal living that’s been explored by David Hockney, Herb Ritts, and countless other artists who have been inspired by the region’s so-called “backyard oasis.”
Because teaching kids to cook isn’t the same as teaching grown-ups, cookbooks have always used a different approach in getting children to learn how to prepare food: they get them into the kitchen with pictures of cute, fun-to-make desserts.
From the 1987 book Spraycan Art to The History of American Graffiti, this required reading list gives you everything you’ll need to stay informed about the past, present, and future of graffiti art across the globe.
A loving depiction of a plus-sized subject from her equally loving husband and photographer.
Meet Maddie, the aerodynamic dog.
“The Drunken Botanist” author Amy Stewart shows us her cocktail garden.
A tradition dating back to the Middle Ages, in which European medical interns make asylum art.
MAD celebrates its diamond anniversary with a book chronicling the history of the magazine, Totally MAD: 60 Years of Humor, Satire, Stupidity and Stupidity. It seems hard to believe that MAD has been around so long, or that it’s had several instances of controversy, but Totally MAD offers a glimpse into the publication’s wide-reaching take […]
If The Wire had been written as a 19th century novel instead of a 21st century HBO TV series, it might look something like this.