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Not many people see Los Angeles as an epicenter for architecture. An epicenter for earthquakes, perhaps, but isn’t it a […]Read Now
Scottish radio and TV broadcaster Edith Bowman is no stranger to fame. She covered Live 8 for BBC Scotland in […]Read Now
10 British Things About U.S. Cities
When Wyoming comes up in conversation people may think of “The Wild, Wild West” or cowboys, which do exist current day, but Cheyenne, its capital, has a number of British things going on. The British influence is ...
Columbus is the capital of Ohio, appearing on a few impressive lists like Forbes’ Best Cities for Tech Jobs (at No. 3), and Best Cities for Working Moms (at No. 1).
While there’s plenty to do, indoor and outdoor, in Boulder, CO, local Whovians made their own fun taking over this road sign. For the more buttoned-up Anglophile, the University of Colorado, Boulder, has a British Studies Center, ...
Birmingham is the largest city in Alabama, established in 1871, and named after the English city by the same name. A recent article talks about Birmingham, AL being the envy of Birmingham, England (sort of).
Iowa City, Iowa, is home to the Iowa Writers’ Workshop at The University of Iowa. In 2009 Iowa City was deemed a City of Literature by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization.
According to the U.K. Telegraph, “Providence, Rhode Island, is the coolest city in New England.
Manchester, New Hampshire was named and modeled after the city of Manchester in England. Samuel Blodget, who named the city, was so impressed by Manchester, England, the first industrialized city; he imagined a similar city center in ...
Two of Burlington, Vermont’s most famous exports include the internationally recognized band Phish and the beloved Ben and Jerry’s ice cream (both highly addictive to some). The laid-back, walkable city is set up for ...
Alexandria, VA, may be just minutes away from Washington D.C., but there’s no risk of this vibrant city slipping into the capital’s shadow.
“Wee Britain,” the British-themed section of Orange County, CA, as seen in Arrested Development, may not technically exist, but why can’t we make up our own version?