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"The traveller who knows where he will rest this night is hardly a traveller at all."

Théophile Gautier

 
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Guild Bloggerati

Members of the British Guild of Travel Writers are very active on the web. Many blog and others are involved in various creative online projects. Here we give details of a small selection of blogs run by Guild members. This initial group is based on an evaluation in 2013 of online work by members. We do not suggest that these are in any sense the 'best' – merely that there are a good selection that met key criteria for frequency, visibility and domain authority. We plan to add to the list in early 2014.

The nine blogs are listed in alphabetical order (by surname of the author). Just click on the blog name in purple for a live link to the respective blog. This page loads perfectly in all modern browsers. You may encounter difficulty in legacy versions of Internet Explorer.

 

Rudolf Abraham’s blog

Images and words from a photographer exploring Croatia and beyond

Rudolf Abraham
101 Honeymoons

Honeymoon offers, insider tips and comment

Jane Anderson
Go Eat Do

Where to go, what to eat and what to do

Stuart Forster
Letter from Europe

Words evoking cultures and communities across the continent

Nicky Gardner
Super Yacht Blogger

Cast off forward. Let go aft! Explore the world of super yachts

Frances and Michael Howorth
Inside the Travel Lab

A thoughtful blog on luxury travel

Abigail King
The Jolly Traveller

If you think the world's your oyster, then you haven't eaten much shellfish

John Malathronas
The Travel Trunk

Features, photography and news for travellers worldwide

Geoff Moore
Squidbeak

A quirky guide to the best places to eat, drink and stay in Yorkshire

Jill Turton

 

 
 
     

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"For habitual travellers to Greece the Peloponnese also offers something of a time machine. Fifteen or twenty years you could still see old men going to their fields on donkey back, old women clad in black preparing vegetables on their doorsteps, main roads blocked by flocks of goats, olives being picked with no more aid than a triangular wooden ladder and a big stick, tractors made from converted lawnmowers, and village shops seemingly unchanged since the 1940s. In the Peloponnese you still can."


Andrew Bostock, Greece: The Peloponnese, (Bradt).
 

 

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