Michael Heizer is a contemporary artist known for creating landscape art on a massive scale in isolated locations. His largest…
Stadiums and Sport
Today, we continue our tour of street-level imagery in places Google Street View hasn’t reached yet! Here are more images from the numerous services that not only offer their own street-level imagery but have beaten Google to the punch in numerous cities around the globe.
Thursday, 5th April 2012
A monstrous racing circuit in the shadow of Mount Fuji, Fuji Speedway has played host to the Formula One Japanese Grand Prix, Le Mans prototypes, Super GTs, and now the Street View car and trike team!
Wednesday, 8th February 2012
Today, it’s the second part of Google Sightseeing’s tour of abandoned stadiums and arenas around the world. No country on Earth has more large arenas and stadiums than the United States, so it only fits that no country has more abandoned venues. There are so many abandoned stadiums in the US that they could fill countless pages; here are just a few of the many.
Thursday, 1st December 2011
Every day around the world, millions of people gather in giant stadiums to watch their favourite sporting events and performance acts. But what happens when time inevitably catches up with these facilities? Today we begin our tour of abandoned stadiums from around the world with a look at old arenas in Europe, South America, and Africa.
Friday, 18th November 2011
With around 250 days until the start of the 2012 Summer Olympics in London, this seems like a good opportunity for a quick preview of the venues that will be used for the 26 different sports. A number of new…
Tuesday, 15th November 2011
In 2005, the military government of Burma (Myanmar) made one of its most curious moves yet when it gave its ministerial officials less than a day’s notice that they were to pack up and move to a new capital almost 400 km north of the old capital, Rangoon, under threat of arrest or imprisonment. The government had secretly been constructing a capital in the middle of the nowhere called Naypyidaw; a way for the government to escape the congestion and chaos of Rangoon in a purpose-built capital in which everything would be under their control. Naypyidaw covers a sprawling 4,800 km2 – that’s 78 times the size of Manhattan!
Wednesday, 5th October 2011
Previously on Google Sightseeing