No visit to London would be complete without spending some time in Trafalgar Square.
Opened in July 2002, this unusually shaped building stands on the south bank of the River Thames near Tower Bridge.
Known also as "Temple of the Holy Family", it is considered to be the master-work of renowned Catalan architect Antoni Gaudí. It is a bold project, which became one of Spain's main attractions.
One of the largest and comprehensive collections, with more than 7 million objects from all over the world, illustrating human culture, from its beginning until nowadays.
Crossing the Thames in London, this is a pedestrian street only, linking Bankside with the city.
Chamarel 7 coloured earth is a strange lava formation in Mauritius. Sunrise is the best time to see the Coloured Earths. Geologists are still intrigued by the rolling dunes of multi-coloured lunar-like landscape. The colours, red, brown, violet, green, blue, purple and yellow never erode in spite of torrential downpours and adverse climatic conditions. The phenomena has never been explained but it is believed the earths are composed of mineral rich volcanic ash.
It is a rough portion of coast on the Italian Riviera, consisting of five villages. Together with the coastline and the surrounding hillsides, they form the Cinque Terre National Park which is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Hidden between the tall buildings in the centre of Bucharest, this small church was built by a Greek monk and it is regarded by art historians as a synthesis, on a small scale, of Brâncoveanu architecture and decoration.
Dividing France and Switzerland in two, Lake Geneva is the largest natural freshwater lake in Central Europe. Surrounded by the Alps, it offers a breathtaking view.
Today, Waikiki is a vibrant center of activity, a destination that showcases the spirit of Aloha to the world.
The highest waterfall in the world, with a height of 3230 feet and an interrupted fall of 2647 feet.
This is the highest point above Earht's center at 20,703 feet (6,310 m) above sea level
The history of Israel's most important theater began in 1913 with a shy theatrical attempt in the town of Vilna, but after the first play was a total disaster, the project was abandoned. Only four years later, Nachom Zemach together with Hana Rubina and Menachem Gansin reopened the theater in Moscow, with the encouragement and support of important theatrical figures such as the legendary Stanislavski. The theater's aim was to try a different type of performance, abandoning the realistic approach in favor of a more figurative one that combined movement with sound. In 1926 the theater started a tour and in 1928 the staff arrived to Tel Aviv. Habima theater invited the director Aleksei Dikiy from Moscow, to direct two plays that became a great success: Der Oytser (The Treasure) (1928) and The Crown (1929). With these great achievements, Habima became renown as a permanent national Jewish theatre set up in Tel Aviv. Although some complain that the theater lost its eccentric flair a
The relation between theater and religion was all through history a double-sided sward, but in the same time an inseparable entity. Sometimes opposing and confronting each other, other times using each other's language as a cause, a object, a reason or even a subject, theater and faith both aim humans heart, one offering joys of the unseen and eternal life, while the other deals with tangible matter of life here on earth. The two meet in Teatro de La Abadía: a live heart beating in the body of the former Church of La Sagrada Familia, and in the Functions Hall, renamed as the Sala Juan de la Cruz and Sala José Luis Alonso. The stage and the public are set in proximity to each other, so sharing the theatrical emotion from human body to human mind is natural. This approach is based on words and synergy, continuing the great tradition of European theatre. Teatro de la Abadia became in the past ten years one of the best independent theatrical institutions in the Spanish capital, Mad