St. John’s, Newfoundland, Canada
St. John’s is one of the oldest cities in North America, having served as a seasonal landing for European fishermen in the mid-16th century.
Olinda is a UNESCO World Heritage Site of narrow alleyways and red-tiled roofs set among the verdant hills of neighboring Recife.
This tiny arctic town on the Norwegian island of Svalbard is home to just over 2,000 people from almost 50 different countries, many of them there to do Arctic research.
St. Pierre et Miquelon
Just off the coast of Newfoundland are all that remain of France’s dominion in North America — and despite their proximity to Canada, remain undeniably French.
This small city in northern Morocco, awash in tones of blue, has its history painted into the walls of its homes.
Founded in 1775 as a fishing outpost, is a prime example of Greenland’s color-coded architecture with its red homes, yellow hospitals and blue fisheries.
Bo Kaap, South Africa
Tucked into the base of Lion’s Head, the striking sphinx-like mountain that erupts from Cape Town’s city center, Bo Kaap is one of the oldest areas of the city.