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Buenos Aires Tourism: Best of Buenos Aires
About Buenos Aires
The birthplace of the tango is, like the dance itself, captivating, seductive and bustling with excited energy. Atmospheric old neighbourhoods are rife with romantic restaurants and thumping nightlife, and Buenos Aires' European heritage is evident in its architecture, boulevards and parks. Cafe Tortoni, the city's oldest bar, will transport you back to 1858, and the spectacular Teatro Colon impresses just as it did in 1908. Latin America's shopping capital offers the promise of premium retail therapy along its grand, wide boulevards.
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Essential Buenos Aires
Places to see, ways to wander, and signature experiences.
A mix of the charming, modern, and tried and true.
Can't-miss spots to dine, drink, and feast.
- ByEaterAll of the Must-Have Cheap Eats in Buenos AiresFrom mom-and-pop empanada shops, menú ejecutivo lunch specials, hole-in-the-wall grills, and cheesy Porteño pizzerias, it's easy to taste the entire city without spending all of your pesos. Even though comida callejera (street food) doesn’t stray beyond makeshift grill carts slinging street-meat sandwiches, most of the beloved food staples can be found at any budget. Read more:https://www.eater.com/2017/5/11/15562508/best-cheap-eats-buenos-aires-argentina-choripan-empanadas-parrillas18 items
- ByCulture TripThe 10 Best Restaurants In Buenos AiresIt is often noted that Buenos Aires feels like Europe in many ways. With its Parisian-looking buildings for one thing, but also in the city’s cuisine, which often gleans inspiration from that of Italy and Spain. Buenos Aires is no copycat though, and fuses these influences with its own unique South American flair to create a menu all of its own. Here are 10 of the best Argentinian restaurants in Buenos Aires to try.10 items
- ByNational GeographicA Local's Guide to Buenos AiresTo discover the charm of this vibrant city, slow down. Story by Annie Bacher Photograph by Alexander Hassenstein, Getty Images Buenos Aires welcomed me with the longest strike in the hundred-year history of Argentina’s subway system. Ten days of horrific traffic forced me to tackle a daily 60-block walking commute. All that walking forced me to adapt to the simultaneously slow and chaotic pace of life in Buenos Aires. Four years later, I wouldn’t choose any other city. Argentina’s capital is a beautiful mix of chaos, intensity, frustration, and love. Foreigners are drawn to this city for the tango, the Malbec, and the romance, but after living here for a while, it’s the subtler things that keep me around. While it takes a bit of patience to enjoy it, I will never get bored of the people, the crazy never ending streets, and the food of Buenos Aires. To read the full story, visit https://on.natgeo.com/2D6VwDK.8 items