Caterpillars (the truck kind) and critters in central Illinois
A revitalization project brings museums and other attractions to the river’s edge in Peoria.http://img.washingtonpost.com/rf/image_296w/2010-2019/WashingtonPost/2014/04/12/Travel/Images/20140319_01271397337242.jpg 296 222
Readers send in humorous signs from their travels around the world.
Don’t be intimidated. With advance prep, you’ll be traveling like a local in no time.
El Santuario de Chimayo is the repository of “holy dirt” that reportedly possesses a special curative power
At a museum in honor of the famed bluegrass musician, you can try your hand at the banjo or Dobro or more.
Winterthur hosts an exhibition with almost 40 costumes from the hit British TV series.
At two Edgar Allan Poe museums, visitors get different glimpses of the horror mastermind
In Georgia, the trail of a notorious Russian writer includes great heights and no shortage of drinking
E.B. White’s essays captured a simple, peaceful Maine. Does it still exist outside of his books?
Guidebooks may dismiss the town, but the author found a unique experience in its blend of cultures.
In Switzerland, the wineries are pint-size and family-owned, and most of the wine is consumed locally.
No longer the drink of grannies, vermouth is making a comeback in Spain’s Catalonia region.
New restaurant openings highlight Philly’s evolution toward a less formal fine dining scene.
The penguins of Antarctica are fascinating, but they’re no competition for the mesmerizing ice.
Forget the image of grungy youth hostels full of backpackers. Today’s hostels are a whole different animal.
Forget pay-per-view. Hotels are making it easier to stream your content onto some really nice TVs.
Plenty of places offer lessons. These photos show the pros at work.
Costumes from the show take up residence at Winterthur.
Patricia Wells is updating her classic guidebook and has released a phone app for travelers.
“Saudade” could be described as a profound state of longing. It has become a Portuguese way of life.