Venice is a city like no other. Its unusual setting, floating on a lagoon, makes it one of the world’s most spectacular cities. Its palaces, churches and museums speak of a glorious history that is relived with facility, for save the
Many people who visit New Orleans never really get New Orleans. Sure, they’ll spend a long weekend there reveling in its seamy underbelly, repulsed by and yet attracted to, any number of tacky sex shows or raucous
Ho Chi Minh City, formerly Saigon, is Vietnam’s largest and most exciting city. It was nothing more than a small village a few hundred years ago but then the French came in the mid-19th century and it hasn’t looked back since.
We found Vienna an impressing city to visit, filled with modern conveniences and attractions but blanketed as well with reminders of a great historical and cultural heritage.
Visiting Dubai you will notice a lot of skyscrapers south of Dubai Creek and Old Dubai (Bur Dubai).
The mammoths who roamed what was then a marshland (10000 BC) and the Paiute Indians who first settled here in the 8th C could hardly conceive of this incredible entertainment capitol in the middle of the Mojave Desert that attracts up to 40 million visitors a year.
Barcelona is a port city located on the Mediterranean Sea between the Llobregat and Besos rivers. In 1992, the world turned their attention to Spain’s second largest city when Barcelona hosted the 1992 Summer Olympics.
Istanbul is the gateway between the east and the west. Spread across two continents, Istanbul is the ultimate blend of European and Asian cultures.
With London not being a city at all, but rather a collection of villages that have become mushed together, one of the best ways of exploring the areas beyond the circle line is to jump on any bus at random on a Sunday and just see where it takes you.
The name Kuala Lumpur (means muddy estuary) was coined from the very location of the first settlement in KL – where the rivers meet at the confluence of the Kelang and Gombak rivers.