With just a few stops left on a yearlong trip, the 52 Places Traveler reveled in the sunny days in Perth and the Northern Rivers region, but there were ominous signs as well.
NYT > Travel
The African-American novelist journeys to Ghana, once a hub of the trans-Atlantic slave trade, as the nation invites descendants of enslaved Africans to call it their “home.” But can you go home again?
From a Peruvian mud-brick house to a wooden longhouse in Borneo, travelers are rediscovering the intimate thrill of a homestay.
On a meditation retreat, the goal was to be mindful of each step, each bite, each breath, to gain insight without distraction. Think of it as a spa for the mind.
In this week’s Tripped Up column, Sarah Firshein investigates the rights that airplane passengers with allergies have when flying. (Not as many as they should.)
Pristine nature, an unhurried vibe, incredible food: The popularity of Hobart, and Tasmania in general, is growing, and for good reason.
From experimental aperitivo bars to pizza labs to Michelin-starred bistros, cool Italian establishments are filling the French capital, and Parisians are flocking to them.
On an overnight stay, our writer wandered from the Shiseido Forest Valley to the Canopy Park, eating prawn dumplings, salted-egg potato chips and chrysanthemum gelato under a glass sky.
For travelers who first consider dinner reservations and pastry stops when planning a trip, select cookbooks celebrating the cuisine of a city or country can also serve as guidebooks.
Many of the artist’s works have traveled from around the world to a major show at the Louvre. But many more remain in Italy, in cities and small towns alike.
As she finishes her first year as our California restaurant critic, Tejal Rao names the flavors she can’t forget from in and around the city.
The famous pasta-making women of Bari, Italy, are worried that a crackdown on contraband orecchiette pasta could threaten their way of life.
A roundup of events in every borough, from the Radio City Christmas Spectacular in Manhattan to the annual Holiday Train Show in the Bronx.
Two Sydney restaurants, and one in Singapore, are using flames and Australian ingredients in ways that feel exciting and new.
What to visit, wear and covet this week, from the editors of T Magazine.
On the island of Tenerife, the housing market hit bottom about a decade ago. Now tourism and development are bringing it back — but it’s a slow process.
The Park Hyatt Kyoto is perfectly at home amid the city’s teahouses, centuries-old dwellings and Edo-era temples.
Facing rain, the 52 Places Traveler skips Danang’s famous beaches in favor of street food and the buzz of a rapidly growing city.
A 563-acre estate, complete with a new 12,000-square foot house, is being offered for $3.4 million.
It might seem like champagne and children are incongruous, but there are ways to combine the two for parents in the New York area who (still) want to party.