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The Italian hill town is famous for Roman emperor Hadrian’s villa and a 16th-century cardinal’s estate.
The palaces provide insight into the often-nutty monarchs who once ruled Europe.
A ghost town during the communist era, the central Europe city now hums with youthful energy.
Iceland, formed long ago by volcanoes, is known for its otherworldly landscape, with steaming fields and percolating mud. The volcanic activity produces naturally heated water,… Continue reading
You’ll be rewarded with bite-size punches of flavor and locals’ unrelenting energy.
This is a place where the image of the U.S. as a force for good remains largely untarnished.
Cars aren’t necessary in Europe, but they are handy if you wish to explore small towns.
Emperors and communist dictators alike have enjoyed vacations on the pretty lake.
Another specialty is mussels served with another Belgian favorite: frieten (French fries).
While many tourists come to Italy only for the past, those who make time for Milan find that this powerful, no-nonsense city is a delightful… Continue reading
Both Collioure, in France, and Cadaques, in Spain, are off the grid when it comes to glitzy resorts.
Exploring ceturies old buldings bring the cities rich history alive
The city’s devotion to the musical arts and its democratic embrace of culture are inspirational.
People parade around in their peacock finery, and springtime flirtations fill the air.
The Scottish city is no longer gritty and rundown, but retains its unpretentious friendliness.
Wherever you go, do your shopping in places that offer a fun cultural experience.
It’s an elegant French city with no trace whatsoever of crass tourism.
See Roman ruins, a 12th-century cathedral and a macabre chapel of bones.
Before that time, most art in Europe was made to serve the church.
The steady improvement in Eastern Europe’s sightseeing scene is exciting news for travelers.