Tourism is surrounded by aphorisms. One of the recurrent ones – google yields over 300 million results – is Life is too short to wait.
Berkeley has a student-run tech startup with food delivery droids. They’re wildly ineffective, and that’s what makes them alluring.
Tokyo’s high-tech exhibition exposes a beautiful representational mess.
On Tokyo, alienation, and its value.
The trains of Japan are the apex of its hospitality.
You can find VR experiences in two of the world’s biggest cities. They are very interesting.
The Venetian, the luxury hotel and casino resort on the Las Vegas Strip, is one of the famed examples of postmodern tourism.
Copenhagen, much like Amsterdam, prides itself on its many pedaling citizens zooming by on narrow lanes. As a Dutchie, I like cycling, so when arriving in the city for a visiting scholarship, the first question was where to procure one.
A few years ago I wrote an article on thatgamecompany’s 2012 modern classic Journey, an indie game about a desert pilgrimage.
From the outside, the club on Bui Vien street looked exactly like the ones he’d known from his hometown. Crowded silhouettes of twentysomethings raising the roof, the hum of 90s dance bass seeping from under the double doors flanked by fake palm trees. But as soon as he stepped inside, wading through the crowd, he […]