It’s long gone now but, briefly last week, there was a bona fide happiness treee on Vine St. in Over-the-Rhine, Cincinnati. We are happy. Are you happy?
Yay, hooray! Our first-ever reader submission: Sloan ghost tile found on Maple St. in the small town [with an awesome name] of French Lick, IN. Thanks so much, Will Yokel!
You can still find these Paramount Vodka ghost ads in Over-the-Rhine, Cincinnati [here's one and a former one]. This ad is on Elm St. just south of West McMicken Ave.
Spotted on the outside of the Jefferson St. subway station in Bushwick, Brooklyn. “Curb Your Ego” is a sticker mimicking the station signage; I don’t see anything about this on the MTA Arts for Transit and Urban Design site. Anyone know the story?
Livingston is a small town near the northern entrance to Yellowstone National Park, and it’s full of ghost signs like this one for the First Security Bank.
Levin’s ghost tile, spotted in Baltimore on Baltimore St. between Norris and Stricker Sts. I really like the shape of the “S.”
This latest installment in my typological study of Southwestern Ohio vanity license plates focuses on the succinctly articulated ego trip. LUK AT ME: doi, why else would someone spree for a vanity license plate?
The Amato Opera building, dating back to 1889, is located at 319 Bowery in Manhattan. While the structure awaits its eventual fate as a retail/residential conversion, enjoy this ghost sign and check out crazy photos of the interior.
What does the fox say? I guess we’ll never know because, after 77 years in business, Fox’s Clothing has closed its doors. All that remains is this ghost signage on Court St. between Vine and Race in downtown Cincinnati.
Denver-based artists Darrell Anderson and Barb McKee collaborated on this mosaic installation, entitled Figures and Patterns, Patterns and Figures, in Concourse A of the Denver International Airport.