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Conde Nast Traveller UKConde Nast Traveller UK

Conde Nast Traveller UK

June 2019

The essential guide to inspirational travel. Breathtaking locations, stunning photography and independent travel advice make Condé Nast Traveller the authority in its field and the premier lifestyle magazine for people with a passion for travel, adventure, culture and new ideas.

País:
United Kingdom
Idioma:
English
Editor:
Conde Nast Publications Ltd
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access_time3 min.
editor’s letter

And then a sandstorm rolled in from Saudi Arabia and obliterated everything from sight. It was odd to spend the day indoors, sealed into the upper floors of a vertiginous hotel like a strange foodstuff being cooked sous-vide. The sand itself had threatened to warp the sky since sunrise, its opaque fog gathering momentum until it grainily consumed Bahrain’s improbable skyline: the high-rise with a titanium gash in its side as if it had been torn at by a wolf; a long shoebox of a building held aloft by concrete waves; a massive H; a range of others whose shapes were articulated by neon LED displays like lethal illusory jellyfish in some deep-sea-safari dystopia. The dust wasn’t so much a wall as a negation absolute. One minute the ground; next…

access_time2 min.
contributors

CHRISTIAN LOUBOUTIN In the Zone (p66)‘I often lose myself in Lisbon. It’s charming – you can walk everywhere, and the people are adorable. It’s never too hot – even in the summer – but it’s always sunny. It has a very exaggerated landscape, like a small Rio.’ French designer Christian is due to open a hotel in Alentejo, Portugal, next yearHARLEE CASE & JADE DANIELS Weed Women (p24)‘The gorgeous Hotel Casa Santo Domingo in Antigua, Guatemala, has camper vans up in the mountains. We spent the evening in a hot tub, chatting and looking out over the jungle. It was so peaceful.’ Harlee and Jade run Ladies of Paradise, a cannabis-themed creative agency in Portland, OregonCYRIL DE COMMARQUE Way of Life (p35)‘I love the joy of a Roman street, or…

access_time4 min.
condé nast traveller

EDITOR-IN-CHIEFMELINDA STEVENSPA TO THE EDITOR Katharine SohnDEPUTY EDITORS Issy von Simson, Lauren DeCarlo ACTING DEPUTY EDITOR Stephanie RafanelliFEATURES DIRECTOR Fiona Kerr SENIOR EDITOR Erin Florio ACTING FEATURES DIRECTOR Toby SkinnerMANAGING EDITOR Paula Maynard DIRECTOR OF OPERATIONS Paulie DibnerCREATIVE DIRECTOR Pete Winterbottom ART DIRECTOR Paula Ellis ART EDITOR Nitish Mandalia SENIOR DESIGNER Arijana ZericPHOTOGRAPHIC DIRECTOR Matthew Buck SENIOR PICTURE EDITOR Karin Mueller PICTURE EDITOR Anna Morassutti VitaleCHIEF SUB-EDITOR Gráinne McBride DEPUTY CHIEF SUB-EDITOR Katharina Hahn SENIOR SUB-EDITOR Leah CraigDIGITAL EDITOR Becky Lucas DEPUTY DIGITAL EDITOR Tabitha Joyce ASSOCIATE EDITOR Rick JordanENGAGEMENT MANAGER Olivia Holborow ONLINE ASSOCIATE Sarah James DIGITAL PICTURE EDITOR Sophie Knight DIGITAL EDITORIAL ASSISTANT Anna PrendergastFASHION DIRECTOR Martha Ward FASHION FEATURES EDITOR Charlotte Davey WATCH & JEWELLERY EDITOR Jessica DiamondSPECIAL PROJECTS EDITOR Teddy Wolstenholme BEAUTY DIRECTOR Catherine RobinsonSENIOR EDITOR-AT-LARGE…

access_time1 min.
word of mouth

OVER THE TOPICELAND’S LESSER-KNOWN NORTH KICKS INTO GEARFrom Scotland’s North Coast 500 to Ireland’s Wild Atlantic Way, rebranding a stretch of road is one of the oldest tricks in the tourist-board book. But that shouldn’t put you off Iceland’s new Arctic Coast Way – a 500-mile, mostly coastal jaunt from Hvammstangi in the north-west to Bakkafjörður, another tiny settlement in the north-east, passing old herring villages, calderas and fjords rich in saga myth. A big part of the north’s appeal is that it has the sights to match the south – such as Dettifoss, a deafening slab of water that’s Europe’s most powerful waterfall – but without the hordes of day-trippers in from Reykjavík. First, explore the beautifully bleak Troll Peninsula (pictured) near the start of the route, where Icelandic…

access_time2 min.
the rise of the surf lodge

a garden room at Mali bu Popoyo;Noah Surf House shuttle;Santa Cruz beach;shared plates;bunk beds;an ocean-facing room, all at Noah Surf Housesunset at a Mar room, Noah Surf House; (PHOTOGRAPHS: CARLOS BERRIOS)It’s tempting – after deep-creeping through a cool-looking surfer’s Instagram account – to fantasise about packing it all in and moving to a hammock-heavy beach town. But what about those of us who don’t actually know how to catch a wave? Life can be tough for the land-lubbing hoi polloi. However, a new crop of surf hotels that are as much about the lifestyle as the sport means it is now possible to hang out in this dreamy, billowy aesthetic. ‘Surfing has always been about the siren call of the subculture, about finding these hidden corners of the earth –…

access_time2 min.
energy shift

Until recently, Botafogo was regarded as the so-what, residential bit between the beaches of Copacabana and Ipanema to the south, and the touristy samba clubs of Lapa to the north. Upscale and beautiful, but snoozy. Then, in the run-up to the 2016 Rio Olympics, bars, restaurants and arts venues, priced out elsewhere, began moving into its grand old casas and industrial warehouses. Funky Comuna set the tone in 2012, with DJs, sloppy burgers and grafftied bathrooms, which meant that – finally – the city’s cool kids no longer had to head to São Paulo for a fix of tattooed trendiness. More recent arrivals are a little smarter, but like in Miami’s Wynwood or Downtown Los Angeles, the scene here stands in contrast to the glossy, pumped beach culture you’ll find…

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