The city of Amsterdam is, by far, the Netherlands’ chief tourist attraction. Buzzing bars and cultural attractions, such as the Van Gogh Museum and Concertgebouw concert hall, count among the Dutch capital’s many attractions.
The mortuary box on the left recreates the sounds and scents in the last moments of the life of Lady Diana while that on the right represents those of Whitney Houston. The four-minute long sequences within them explore the role of odours in creating memories.
Bristol was the European Green Capital of 2015 and a gateway to exploring the attractions of south-west England. Once the country’s second city, legacies of Bristol’s maritime heritage mean lots to explore along the Harbourside waterfront.
Myanmar's cities and countryside offer a wealth of subject matter. Members of tribal groups are likely to captivate enthusiasts of people photography while the diversity of Buddhist temples means material for architecture and heritage aficionados.
"My favourite place is the place where I live, Beatenberg. There are lots of opportunities for hiking or to go skiing or biking. If you like nature and like to be outside it’s a very good place," says Brigitte Gosteli.
There are 100 million bottles of Champagne in these cellars. Even if I do get lost and find myself forced to ‘live from the land’ until a rescue party finds me certainly I won’t go thirsty.
During 2017 Montreal, within Canada’s predominantly French-speaking province of Quebec is commemorating the 375th anniversary of the city’s establishment. Looking for things to do during a trip to the city? Take a look at this feature.
Washed by the white-capped waves of the unpredictable North Atlantic, Nova Scotia’s rugged coastline is at its most picturesque on warm summer days. Driving the Lighthouse Route is one way of exploring the province's coastline.
People should visit Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia'a capital, "because it’s a great mixture of east and west: of ethnicity; of modern lifestyle and traditional heritage," says Simon Willmore, an editor based in the city.
“What I like about working at Stuttgart Airport is the variety of my job and working together with people. It’s not just sitting in the office but talking with people and seeing what people do,” says Ralf Brenner, the Safety Manager at Germany’s sixth busiest airport, while we’re in the baggage sorting area.