Courtship is hard work for a male wolf spider.
Learn more about these fascinating arthropods as scientists continue to make amazing discoveries about spiders.
Would you like to cross paths with a hairy tarantula from Colombia or a Thai newt that looks like a "Star Trek" Klingon? If the answer is yes, you're in good company.
Imagine a spider as big as a child's forearm that weighs as much as a puppy. That's how huge the South American Goliath birdeater — arguably the world's largest spider — can be.
In two widow spider species, males deploy an ingenious strategy to avoid being cannibalized during sex.
For the first time, researchers have managed to breed an extremely mysterious spider known as the Montserrat tarantula in captivity.
About 99 million years ago, two bizarre spiders — each sporting hard, armored plates on their bodies and horns on their fangs — became mummified in sticky tree resin that turned into amber.
Scientists recently described seven new peacock spider species, a species known for its dramatic coloration and lively courtship "dances" — let the spider dance party commence!