exploring the city of art – on a shoestring
The HL guide to astounding art, delectable food and remarkable sights in Paris (mostly) on the cheap.
soak up the hygge at one of these Copenhagen hotels
From chic boutique hotels to an eco-friendly spot, here's where to stay in design-centric Copenhagan
Travel New Orleans: where to eat, sleep and drink in the Big Easy
Even with its cool new offerings, the city shows no sign of losing its authenticity
Travel Japan three ways with this guide
Experience contemporary culture, explore ancient temples and race down some of Japan’s top ski slopes
Where do you begin as a first-timer in Japan? Tokyo, naturally. The iconic capital is a jumble of soaring skyscrapers and hidden alleyways, with a palpable energy that can be overwhelming at times. But mostly, it feels terrific. And then there’s Kyoto. A slow-paced, temple-tiered city that feels a world apart from those bustl
Make the best of Barcelona with our two-day travel guide
Go for daring architecture, the tapas and wine culture, and beaches aplenty
The Ned is London’s most luxurious new venue
With nine restaurants, a hotel, spa, gym and a members’ club all housed in one monumental heritage building, The Ned is London’s new place to see and be seen
The Calistoga Motor Lodge and Spa combines retro styling with a cool vibe
This fresh take on a road-trip motel is going straight onto our travel wish list for 2018
How to take a Japanese bath the right way
Mary Holland explores one of Japan's oldest rituals, the Japanese onsen
In Japan, you need to follow the rules: in a country built on tradition, etiquette is the cornerstone of  society. You wait your turn, remove your shoes when necessary and always say thank you. In fact, if you’re ever in doubt, just say ‘arigato’, which is ‘thank you’ in Japanese, and respectfully bow your head. Most places you visit in Japan require specific protocol. Follow the people in front of you and you’re likely to get by. But one of the most perplexing protocols to decrypt is that of the onsen – mostly because you can’t follow those ahead of you, as that would require looking at them while they