Several metres below London’s street level, in a dark, unassuming room, sits a reconstructed temple of the ancient Roman cult of Mithras.
Of all the uses of light in religion, perhaps none is more captivating than Nasir al-Mulk mosque in Shiraz, Iran.
In 2004, Imsil took its love for cheese to the next level. It opened the Cheese Theme Park.
The war correspondents would speed out in their cars and dart across the road, with their bulletproof jackets pulled up to their neck and their helmets tightly fastened. But not Paul Marchand.
While there are many sites, memorials and museums dedicated to remembering the Vietnam War, this was one of the most powerful.
The feline residents are the gatekeepers of Parque Kennedy.
Tierra Santa, perched on the banks of the River Plate in Buenos Aires, stakes the unique claim of the world’s first religious theme park.
At just four-months-old, Fearn, Eadha, Rose, Cora, Darach and Simon are beginning to look less like bundles of fur and resemble the poised beasts they will become.
As a traveller entering London in 1765, aside from the mythical fog and mist which greeted weary travellers, there was another, grislier welcome to the city.
Argentina’s telos are discrete “love hotels” for adventurous travellers looking for something different.
Mongolian wrestling, or Bökh, is a spectacle to behold.
In busy plazas across Barcelona, every Sunday, glasses chink as the city’s inhabitants chatter and sip on Vermouth.