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After the Thames River weaves eastward through London, it widens into an industrial landscape of factories sretching out into the English Channel. London-based photographer Alice Gur-Arie has documented this landscape in her series Passages: Industry on the River Thames, a collection of beautiful black and white photographs depicting the hulking structures that rely on the river for survival.
In today’s Observer, architecture editor Rowan Moore explores Europe’s largest infrastructure project: London’s new Crossrail line. Moore explains that, in addition to such factors as cost, miles, tons of dirt moved, and other construction superlatives, Crossrail also “claims to be the largest archaeological site in Britain, an inadvertent probe through a plague pit, a Roman road, a madhouse cemetery, [and] a Mesolithic ‘tool-making factory.’”
Gizmodo US Editor-In-Chief Geoff Manaugh and UK architects Smout Allen tapped an unlikely source to help create their new exhibition in London: Williams F1. But, in this case, the engineers at Williams weren’t building the advanced race cars they’re well-known for — they were 3D-printing the parts for an intricate model of an experimental energy storage park.
Beautiful beaches probably aren’t the first thing that come to mind when thinking of jolly olde England, but seaside resorts have been popular getaways for city-dwellin’ Brits for nearly two centuries. People do still go visit, but the Victorian-era piers that dot the coast have seen some better days.
British Police have released a statement this week with words in it they probably never thought would be strung together in any official capacity. They have confirmed overnight that a vigilante dressed as Batman brought a man wanted for burglary into the police station before disappearing into the night. Best of all? It was all caught on tape.