Despite the increase in tourism, the distinctive character of Lisbon remains strong. Amid the historic neighborhoods, we discovered several new hotels.
With 150 Portuguese wines and a friendly, knowledgeable host, the rustic Winebar do Castelo, in the Alfama, proved quite the surprise.
Amid the cork groves of the Setubal Peninsula is a newly renovated 17th-century estate house: Hotel Casa Palmela. Here is a look inside.
One of Portugal's most exciting wineries, Villa Oeiras, is close to Lisbon, and Mr. Harper highly recommends a private tour.
Lisbon's many hills have allowed the city to create numerous miradouros, or viewpoints, around its center, which offer stupendous vistas.
Numerous stores in Lisbon sell azulejos, both hand-painted and factory-made. Here is a selection of the best places to purchase the tiles.
Watch Mr. Harper's video from Lisbon, where he stayed at a number of smart new heritage hotels.
Fado is Portugal's great contribution to music. While in Lisbon, we tried two contrasting but equally memorable venues.
One of the loveliest wine regions in Portugal is Setubal, less than an hour south of central Lisbon.
Wine lovers should consider a visit to the Setubal Peninsula, home to several wineries, gently rolling vineyards and a dramatic coastline.
Lisbon has a wealth of attractions, so it's important to be strategic. Here are some hints on how to get the most out of the city's points of interest.
It is a delight to stroll through the neighborhoods of Lisbon's historic center. This fall, I stayed in a number of smart new heritage hotels there.
Lisbon is exploding with exciting restaurants helmed by chefs who riff on Portuguese tradition without being bound by it.