The standard tour boat gets to Atins in about two hours. A “barco de linha” takes maybe twice as long. What to do?
A neighborhood sits on dangerous methane-filled ground. Half the residents left. The others have refused.
Virtually unknown outside the Amazon two decades ago, açaí is now an international celebrity, thanks to the antioxidant craze.
GlaxoSmithKline attempts to sell denture adhesive in Rio de Janeiro’s favelas.
An exploration of the state so many Brazilians love (for the food, for the waterfalls, for the people, for the history) but so few others know about.
Brazilians think Americans think the capital of Brazil is Buenos Aires. They don’t.
Baixo Augusta is São Paulo’s new nightspot, where anything — and anyone — goes.
A new generation of chefs is giving Brazil a new sense of pride in its culinary heritage by looking outward for technique but inward for ingredients and tradition.
Outside of Carnaval week each February, when the emphasis is decidedly on the present, the coastal city of Salvador seems almost obsessed with its African past.
Francisco Osler’s 2, 700-square-foot home in Brasília is made up of two glass-and-concrete boxes.