In the 19th century, women explorers sailed the Nile, sending back vivid accounts of Egypt’s riches. A 21st-century writer travels in their wake.
NYT > Travel
Spanning the Seine, of steel, stone and wood, the city’s many bridges offer lessons in history, architecture — and romance.
The avid staycationer talks all things travel and her partnership with HotelTonight.
A family of anglers travel to Oswego County — not the American West — to find the catch they’ve only dreamed of landing.
The post-Thanksgiving sales frenzy isn’t just for gift-shopping. Travelers can find significant discounts on hotel stays, tours and even cruises.
Sleepy villages, hillsides blanketed in grape vines, pasta dusted with shaved truffles, and wine that tastes of violets: just a few reasons to visit this gastronomic paradise in the Piedmont region.
The comedian Sugar Sammy credits his Montreal upbringing for making him so funny. He shares his favorite spots.
In the red rock desert of the Southwest, an ancient culture was thought to have vanished. A new view connects it to pueblo dwellers of today.
The 52 Places Traveler visits the Setouchi Islands, where a triennial art extravaganza is revitalizing fading communities.
The new Cité Internationale de la Gastronomie de Lyon in southeastern France is one of a growing number of museums and centers devoted to food.
“The coast’s gentle, open landscape really lends itself to these minimalist boxes,” an architecture professor said.
In upstate New York, one family’s treehouse mimics its rustic environment.
Nearly half of all journeys to school and work in Copenhagen take place on bicycles. And people like it that way.
An American Airlines flight from North Carolina to Utah was diverted to Tulsa, Okla., where the man was arrested, officials said.
You’ll get to spend one minute in the artist’s newest “Infinity Mirrored Room” at David Zwirner in Chelsea. Expect dancing lights to infinity, or as far as your cameraphone allows.
Once a staple of Native Hawaiian cuisine, taro is no longer as easily accessible, but a new wave of chefs is rediscovering its power.
The root vegetable was a staple food for centuries until contact with the West. Its return signals a reclamation of not just land but a culture — and a way of life.
T’s roundup of people, places and things to know now.
A Christian community on the shores of Lake Toba is pushing back against Indonesia’s rising religious conservatism with a party devoted to all things pig.
New devices are getting closer to replicating the Babel fish, which in the “Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy” sits in your ear and instantly translates any foreign language.
As more people move into Finland’s capital and supply is finally catching up to demand, residents are seeing a ‘new Helsinki on the horizon.’
Glaskogen offers over 80 lakes, more than 180 miles of hiking trails — and proximity to other delightfully low-key attractions.