A joke about space and cats
Multiple webcams documentrf the construction of the new World Trade Center tower between February 2010 and September 2012.
Nature photographer Henry Jun Wah Lee documents stars, rainbows, the Milky Way, and more, in Joshua Tree National Park and the Ancient Bristlecone Pine Forest.
A revealing montage of six decade's worth of negative campaign ads, compiled from a retrospective at Museum of the Moving Image.
A documentary portrait of Floyd A. Davis, who builds unique sound systems out of vintage suitcases and trunks.
One couple's quest to find serenity in nature just a couple miles from Manhattan
Art collective Sweatshoppe uses ingenious infrared tracking to smear digital video over concrete surfaces with paint rollers.
A nonfiction short from StoryCorps recounts how Mexican American students often had to change their names to Anglicized versions in the 1950s.
Photographer John Eklund captures the stunning vistas of Oregon and Washington by day and by night.
Born of the hive mind of Reddit and the editing skills of Rasta_Pasta, this video combines the manic looping of GIFs with appropriately ridiculous audio clips (contains strong language).
Ralph Pucci, creator of high-end fashion mannequins, describes how the role of the figures has changed over past decades.
Thanks to CGI, Hollywood's depictions of the end of the world are more explosive than ever.
With today's debate raging over reproductive rights, try revisiting the basics of human reproduction in this classic educational film.
Photographer Alfonso Calza captures vivid impressions of the African country on video.
One man's quest to map the "mysteries and curiosities" of the cutting-edge space research facility.
David Wax Museum's 'Harder Before It Gets Easier' is a deceptively simple visual feast.
Henry Jun Wah Lee's stunning cinematography of a remote Japanese island is just one video in a series for the band's latest album.
A public art event in the Netherlands is documented from the perspective of a Google satellite.
Logorama, an Academy Award-winning short, is a feat of visual storytelling.
Wieden and Kennedy turned to Vimeo to create the "first of its kind" player behind their latest viral campaign.