Let me start of by admitting something about myself. I love tours. Walking, graffiti, or a historical walking tour, they are each a sensual treat on my proverbial cake. So when given the chance to attend the <a href="http://buenosairesarttours.com
San Telmo is the kind of a place with such a unique energy that it is hard to put your finger on what exactly makes it such a wonderful neighborhood. This relatively small barrio<span
You might not know this but the walls of parking garages in Buenos Aires are prime real estate. They’re big ‘n’ ugly and often their owners are happy to turn them over to an industrious street artist
When I first arrived here in 2007, the quality of the beer disappointed me. The good cheap pivo in Prague, where I’d lived for 5 years, had spoiled me. Quilmes, the Miller Light of Argentina, just wasn’t cutting it. Once I found
Buenos Aires’ Asado culture has made the city a foodie travel destination. Many of the restaurants listed in guide books or travel sites aren’t the best places in the city to enjoy an authentic parrilla experience. The Parrilla Tour
A hand picked selection of our favorite things to see, eat, listen to, dance with this week in Buenos Aires.
See An Art Show
Two shows by two of our favorite artists this week. Prolific street artist Diego Roa will be doing
A hand picked selection of our favorite things to see, eat, drink and watch this week.
See An Art Show
Once a month the Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes (Av. LIbertador 1473) opens their doors on a Thursday
Article by Rick Powell, founder of San Telmo Art & History Walk.
The walls of Buenos Aires are rarely blank and they never stop talking. It’s just that maybe we’re not always listening. After all, it’s hard
Article by Rachael Leonie.
If you’ve ever watched a Hollywood rom-com, you know what a meet-cute is (and if you’ve ever watched The Holiday you’ll remember it outlined perfectly, verbatim). It’s the scene in a movie when a couple comes
Article by Sharon Salt.
The Graffitimundo Gallery isn’t hard to find. It’s located at Carlos Calvo 736 in San Telmo, but perhaps it’s the bright stencil art creeping between the doors