Over the years we've tiptoed toward the edge of the building to gaze down upon photographer Navid Baraty's incredible captured views, through his vertigo-inducing photographs taking from our city's ledges. And now the MTA, through Arts for Transit and Urban Design, has taken his work underground to the Bowling Green Station. There you'll find Baraty's exhibit "Intersection," which features seven large-scale photographs that will make your feet tingle. Baraty tells us:

"I started the Intersection series in NYC as a way to really showcase the heart of the city. After seeing countless skyline photos of NYC, I found that the real life of the city can best be captured by pointing the lens straight down from high above. You feel the energy and flow of the city—the constant stream of yellow taxis lining the avenues, the waves of pedestrians hurriedly crossing at the change of traffic signals, little figures disappearing into the subway stations, the chorus of honking horns and sirens. I've also been returning to some of the rooftops to shoot the city at night. The feeling of the city from above completely changes from daytime through twilight and into darkness."

The photographs will be on view through 2014, and you can click through for a look at some of his work. Vertigo junkie? Find some older aerial shots of the city right here and here.