Daniel Libeskind is an American architect known for his bold and unconventional designs for buildings which often significantly (and controversially)…
Newtown is an inner suburb of Sydney, New South Wales and is one of that city’s major cultural and artistic centres. The suburb is renowned for its graffiti and street art, and since the 1980s all sorts of murals, drawings and paintings, both legal and illegal, have been popping up all over the neighbourhood.
Thursday, 21st July 2011
We celebrate today as Monaco is finally added to the collection of countries added by Google Street View, giving us up close views of iconic sights such as the Casino Monte Carlo, the Prince’s Palace and the Circuit de Monaco, plus much more.
Tuesday, 12th July 2011
One of the most remote places in all of Great Britain is the isle of Fetlar, known as the ‘Garden of Shetland’. The fourth-largest island of Shetland and surrounded by cliffs and beaches, sparsely-populated Fetlar has a population of just 70 residents.
Thursday, 7th July 2011
Standing over the Will Rogers Turnpike outside of Vinita, Oklahoma we find a McDonald’s large enough to cross a four-lane highway! At 29,135 square feet in size, that makes this McDonald’s (you guessed it) the largest McDonald’s in the world!…
Tuesday, 5th July 2011
In the past few hours, Google have announced their largest ever Street View update, incorporating new imagery for thirteen of the twenty six countries with existing coverage. The countries receiving updated imagery are Denmark, Ireland, Italy, Spain, Netherlands, Norway, Sweden,…
Wednesday, 29th June 2011
The Salton Sea is not a desert — it’s the largest body of water in California. We first posted1 about this landlocked “sea” back in 2005 (it’s technically NOT ‘man made’) – but since that post the Street View car…
Friday, 24th June 2011
Previously on Google Sightseeing
In a country renowned for its natural beauty, one of the most spectacular landscapes is found along the Trollstigen (Troll’s…
In the early days of mass automotive travel, fuel stations often resorted to some wacky gimmicks to differentiate themselves from the pack and lure in customers, such as novelty architecture that made the station building even more of a roadside attraction than the fuel they were selling. Today, many of these wacky 1930s-era stations are icons to thousands of visitors every year.