The most interesting investigations in the art aisle are in finding original, one-of-a-kind works of art. You often – not always, but often – find something quite striking.
The 1970s-era mistake has its origins in a well-meaning but chronically unfortunate plan to address urban blight.
The library holds an impressive array of 14,000 books and thousands of videos, audio recordings, periodicals, artworks and archival materials.
There are just six one-of-a-kind cars on the lot at Mini Motors in Minneapolis, a business whose humble origins can be traced to a used shipping crate.
As with any heavy concentration of subcultures, the Lake Street automotive world brings with it a visual language all of its own.
On a recent weekend afternoon, I took a lengthy walking tour of three stations near Lake Street.
A recent Transportation and Public Works Committee vote on a Lake Street freeway ramp is a good example of how transportation politics plays out in American cities today.
Ideas are brewing to improve one of the most troubling sites in the Twin Cities.
Storefronts are venues for potential transformation — and half of making art is recognizing potential.