Anthony Bourdain in Glasgow: 5 Spots Where Tony Ate
"From my very first time, it was Glasgow, my favorite city in Scotland, one of my favorite cities on Earth," says Anthony Bourdain while the shot follows him walking through the historic streets of the oft-overlooked and underestimated Scottish city of Glasgow. Long known as the darker, grittier, and more violent sibling of Scottish cities, Glasgow isn't on most traveler's radars for a first-time trip – but within the city, there are some incredible meals to have...
Anthony Bourdain in the United Kingdom: The Complete Guide
If you close your eyes, think of the United Kingdom, and imagine the sound of trumpets playing music, you can hear the song, right? It's royal fanfare, and brings to mind the Union Jack, guards in red coats and big hats, and royalty. The reality is that there's way more to the U.K. than the monarchy – despite the country's name – and Britain's long-held reputation as a bad food destination is completely wrong...
Anthony Bourdain in London: 19 Spots Where Tony Ate
As a world traveler who inspired so many of us, one might assume that Anthony Bourdain tried to remain neutral about the places he preferred (and those he didn't). However, Tony clearly had favorite destinations, and London was among them. About London, he says "for me, there's no other city like it; it's a second home. I've got friends here, I know exactly where to stay, I know just where to find a good pint, and where to find something good to eat..."
Anthony Bourdain in Scotland:
The Complete Country Guide
When I say Scotland, what comes to mind? Windswept highlands, a bagpiper, and maybe an iconic scene from one of your favorite movies or television shows? Sure, Scotland has those things – and so much more. You can also find bustling cities, top-line restaurants, and traditional flavors in many forms. Maybe that's why Anthony Bourdain loved Scotland so much and visited it in the course of filming almost all of his shows...
Anthony Bourdain in Belfast: 3 Spots Where Tony Ate
When most people plan a trip to Ireland, they forget that the island is actually two countries: Ireland in the south, and Northern Ireland in the north (naturally!). It has been 100 years since this single island became two nations, and for most of that time, it hasn't been easy or prosperous on either side. While Belfast was originally more economically successful (and thus Northern Ireland was kept as part of the United Kingdom), this heavy-industrial city struggled to develop in more recent decades...