Holmegaard, Denmark

BonBon Land

The greatest amusement park in the world is wall-to-wall farting dogs, puking rats, and cows with exposed breasts for the whole family
05 May 2015
Hot Spring, North Carolina

Paint Rock

North Carolina's finest examples of Native American pictographs have survived for 5,000 years
05 May 2015
New York, New York

REACH: New York

Hidden in plain sight on a pair of Manhattan subway tunnels are a pair of public instruments that sing to each other
05 May 2015
Hals, Denmark

Hals Whale Jaws

A small Denmark town displays a pair of titanic jaw bones as their community symbol
04 May 2015
Canton, Ohio

William McKinley Memorial

The 25th President's marble casket can be visited in this classical Ohio tomb
04 May 2015
St. Louis, Missouri

Cotton Belt Freight Depot

This huge abandoned building along the Mississippi has ben partially covered in graffiti to help bring it back to life
04 May 2015


Psych-henge: 5 American Stonehenge Knock-Offs

by Eric Grundhauser / 05 May 2015

Prehistoric stone builders, eat your heart out. (Photo: Samir Luthor on Flickr)

Stonehenge is one of the most iconic wonders of the world (although it is not one of the official seven wonders), so it's no surprise that it has its imitators. In fact the United States have at least five replicas of the famous standing stones. Made of junky old cars, giant foam bricks, or even just stone, these off-brand attractions attempt to bring a bit of that old druidic mystery to American soil, with varied levels of success.

Ingram, Texas

Fraud-henge. (Photo: Joshua Bousel on Flickr)

The sequel to Stonehenge in Ingram, Texas (a state which has another version of Stonehenge elsewhere), was built by farmer Al Sheppard. The attraction is a 60-percent scale replica of the English monument, although it is notably lighter. The majority of the "stones" in the ring are actually made of plaster covering a wire mesh frame making them a great deal lighter the actual stones. However there are two very real stone plinths in the center of the formation that are likely about as permanent as the originals. As a bonus bit of monumental fakery, a pair of Moai heads, like the famous ones on Easter Island, were also created on the site.   

I'm pretty sure this is an art installation and not druid magic. Pretty sure. (Photo: Andrew Nourse on Flickr)

And an Easter Island head too. Sure. (Photo: Jeremy Sternberg on Flickr)