It’s only been two measly months, but we’re back again with another fully updated print edition of the best damn guide to Kraków on the market (lucky you, poor us). This issue’s main feature – a carefully constructed walking tour of Kazimierz, the former Jewish district – is the culmination of our year-long effort to improve the user experience of our guide with detailed maps in each Sightseeing section, and explicit tourist trails that direct you towards the city’s most essential sites.
If you’re a foodie or a gourmand, a coffee hedonist or an e(gg)picurean, a gastro-connoisseur or a bon-vivant, then you should know about these places in Kraków where you can break your morning fast or brunch it slow.
The main thread running through this year’s 30th edition of the festival has been Ray Bradbury’s dystopian novel Fahrenheit 451, originally published in 1953. In his futuristic vision, Bradbury imagined a world without books, a world in which all forms of literature, art, philosophy as well as all individual, independent and liberal thinking, feeling and acquisition of knowledge are banned.
Solemn or cathartic, Christian or pagan, in Ireland or anywhere in the world, St. Paddy’s is a reminder of how easy it is to share a heritage that we could call our own and how mankind belongs neither here nor there, but to one another. Here’s a shortlist of places in Poland you can go drown the shamrocks, celebrate everything Irish and honour what brings us all together.