New York, New York, United States
Hook & Ladder No. 8
Who you gunna call?
Who you gunna call?
This Art Nouveau building was once home to France's most powerful grocer's union.
This Austrian palace is celebrated for its fountains and water tricks.
Antwerp’s last remaining store dedicated to handmade leather gloves.
A theater restoration even it's ghosts can appreciate.
A harbor possibly holding buried treasure.AWA Visted Here
A Scottish Castle once featured on a bank note.AWA Visted Here
Buyers, beware. One member of the crew at Capitol Hill Books isn’t here for your crap — and he means, it in the most caring, sincere way possible.AWA Visted Here
When choosing a location for their new home, Southport Savings Bank decided to keep an eye on their competition, by moving in right across the street.
This hotel, like its "famed" architect, may not be what/who it appears to be...
This Palace was built and owned by its architect, Ferenc Raichle.
The Amsterdam School: when Architects became Artists.
Golden Age of Hollywood apartments that once housed a speakeasy.
Home to a grand design, this structure might make one go "batty" for Art Deco.
Azulejo-adorned Baroque church in Porto is home to a "hidden" next-door neighbor.
Now known for its margaritas as well as displaying one of the author’s hunting rifles, one could assume Hemingway today would be more than happy to continue hanging out at the establishment—especially for its infamy as an illegal gambling den in the bar’s early history.
In 1936, this Idahoan valley traded sheep for ski enthusiasts--and has never looked back.
The only city in the world to be completely surrounded by intact Roman walls.
When people think of Scotland, pristine, long, sandy beaches are probably not top of mind. The people of Girvan, however, would like a word.
This all-brick building is the last remaining original structure of the Fresno Brewing Company.
This arts building was built as a private residence, and yet spent the last 200 years as a governmental building.
As you stroll through the museum, imagine being among the first to see it, one of fifty million visitors who came to Paris in 1900, eager for their chance to see a whole new world.
Some of us are just late bloomers, but this hulking Hungarian palace had a bit longer of an awkward phase than we're used to.
Pico may translate to "peak," but the city of Los Angeles was only just getting started during the construction of this landmark
This college is virtually unchanged since its opening in 1438, whispering centuries of stories to its visitors. The most famous tale of all? A Duck on Parade.
Madrid’s famed theater is sure to hook you with its beaming brick-orange facade, then reel you in with its story of renaissance, resistance, and rebirth.
This custom residential home belonged to textile entrepreneur Salvador Ubach.
Nestled on the edge of the famed canal city, this Venetian church attracts visitors with its ornate facade and flooded crypt — but its most interesting story is over a thousand years old, on a night when the church played host to a Pope on the run…
A symbol of when it was a French colony, the presidential palaces offers a glimpse into the storied history of Vietnam.
This theater has made a name for itself playing movies that won't get played anywhere else, and even teamed up with a local brewery for a Wes Anderson themed beer.
A painting removed for a routine cleaning disappeared for decades.
Originally built in 1547, this Palace was a centerpiece of the British monarchy during the Protestant Reformation.
Playing host to the killing that sparked WWI was only the beginning of this heralded hall’s story — it’s one of triumph, tragedy, and a tantalizing return to glory.
The 19th century garden park was created after an amateur botanist convinced the King of Sweden to build it.
This weirdly wonderful palace was the result of a most fortunate twist of fate. A punishment only fit for a King — exile in Sicily.
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