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Andrew Emond, a Montreal-based photographer, amateur geographer and DIY gonzo spelunker of the city’s sewers and lost rivers, has just re-launched his excellent website, Under Montreal. The revamped site now comes complete with a fascinating, interactive map of the city’s subterranean streams, documenting Montreal’s invisible rivers for all to see.
With glaciers firing off more icebergs into the Atlantic than ever before, it shouldn’t be surprising that people are envisioning futures that make the most of the dystopian realities a climate-changed world could bring. Cities that float around the arctic while eating icebergs are another one of those futures.
Driving in New York can be a pretty agonising experience — but then so can walking and biking. Still, in such a congested city, you’re going to need to be either extremely lucky or extremely OK with breaking the speed limit if you want to hit even just two green lights in a row. But 55 green lights? That takes an act of god. Or, in one Reddit user’s case, a late night and some very careful calculations.
Admit it; you’ve thought about life in the far flung, alien future. Maybe you’ve thought about it today, whether it’s a skyscraping utopia or a scarred nuclear desert full of mobile monoliths. Artists and architects are thinking about it too, and their visions of what may come will really get your future fantasies cooking.
As a big urban walker, I like to head for the hills. So when I stumbled upon this list of the steepest streets in the US, I just had to see what they looked like, and I started planning a trip to hit all of the most insanely steep stretches of American streets. The scariest thing? People live (and park!) on them.
In Montreal, Canada, two artists decided that if potholes are here to stay, they can at least provide a little levity. Photographer Davide Luciano and food stylist Claudia Ficca took to the streets to transform “the bad into good”, after spending $800 on repairs when their car hit a pothole a few years ago.