While today we sweat, early modern Europeans froze. Furs to the rescue.
Technology requires humanity to innovate at a faster pace, but it also hampers true creative thinking. The good news? Nurturing creativity in children is easier than most people think.
From kingfishers to dandelion seeds and bone tissue, natural organisms are the source of many radical human innovations in technology and medicine.
When artists and scientists get together, they fuel each other's creativity and inquiry.
As museum culture increasingly drifts into private ownership, we need to keep a watchful eye on those shaping our cultural landscape
Sports and the arts are now separated, but it wasn't always like this.
A comparison of 36 Australian cities finds that, unlike Europe, the data on their creativity and culture are not closely linked to their capacity to generate economic value and social well-being.
Artificial intelligence can now produce original paintings, novels and music.
We don't know much about the origins of most human achievements – scientific and otherwise. Like evolution, does progress occur as random insights are selected for or against?
How we see the world depends on certain aspects of our personality.
Our secret? We're better at sharing our ideas.
In Sheffield, a city of new arrivals, creativity is helping newcomers adjust.
In a highly individualistic world where work prevents us from spending time with friends and family, a universal basic income could change society.
Rather than replace humans, AI could actually boost our creativity.
Turns out learning a musical instrument really could benefit your child, in more ways than you might think.
An active sex life can promote love and togetherness, drive creativity and build better health.
It may be messy, but it's worth it.
Leonard Cohen, who has died at 82, had both a tragic vision and a voice that was warm, funny and closely observant. His unique gaze helped fans see the world anew.
A long historical progression has brought technology to the masses – and will expand our capabilities as far as we can imagine.
The 1980s cult show Fat Tulip's Garden fuelled the creativity of its young viewers. But in a digital age, are children less exposed to this kind of absurdist, performative storytelling?