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Urban Photographer

MICHAEL PHILLIPS

No man prefers to sleep two in a bed. In fact, you would a good deal rather not sleep with your own brother. I don’t know how it is, but people like to be private when they are sleeping. And when it comes to sleeping with an unknown stranger, in a strange inn, in a strange town, and that stranger a harpooneer, then your objections indefinitely multiply.

Nor was there any earthly reason why I as a sailor should sleep two in a bed, more than anybody else; for sailors no more sleep two in a bed at sea, than bachelor Kings do ashore. To be sure they all sleep together in one apartment, but you have your own hammock, and cover yourself with your own blanket, and sleep in your own skin.

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For with the charts of all four oceans before him, Ahab was threading a maze of currents and eddies, with a view to the more certain accomplishment of that monomaniac thought of his soul.

INSTAGRAM FEED

The more I pondered over this harpooneer, the more I abominated the thought of sleeping with him. It was fair to presume that being a harpooneer, his linen or woollen, as the case might be, would not be of the tidiest.

  • When your house is just across the street from one of the world’s most spectacular places to swim (Cenote Suytún), your pool better be something special. Superhost Anette made hers irresistible, a trait it shares with the rest of her modern jungle cottage. Note that the cenote, while indeed unforgettable, has zero hammocks. 

Link in bio to make a splash in the Yucatán.
  • The tough part about playing badminton alongside Lake Atitlán is keeping your eyes on the shuttlecock and not the view. Fortunately, Superhost David’s spacious house gives you plenty of ways to soak up its beauty before you play, including stone steps straight down to the water. 

Link in bio for smashing volcanic vistas.
  • From Iceland to the Philippines, an ocean of homes and experiences put you next to—and into—the sea. Whether you surf, snorkel, or just swoon, you’ll come away recharged (and maybe a little salty, in the best way). 

Link in bio to dive in to wishlist-worthy stays for ocean explorers.
  • Sunlight through shoji paper and a hundred other traditional touches make this big house a feast for the eyes, but you might remember other sensations even longer, like the smell of sea breezes on cedar. After a day at one of the beaches within walking distance, come home for a long soak in your ofuro (deep bathtub). 

Link in bio to wishlist.
  • Superhost Adam’s Texas-sized 1971 trailer is your own oasis of calm in the heart of the action. Walk a few blocks for a show at the historic but most definitely still kickin’ Continental Club, or some Tex-Mex from Güero’s. (If you’re hungry from walking around all day or swimming at Barton Springs, order El Presidente.)

Link in bio for a modern classic.

Photo: @airstreamsetc
  • The private woods surrounding this treehouse might become your favorite place to get lost. After a day of wandering the trails or swimming in the spring water ponds—yep, plural—kick back by the fire, indoors or out. It’s all just an hour from downtown Toronto. 

Link in bio for Superhost Olivier’s forest retreat.

Photos/videos: @underflowr
  • If monkeys regularly visit your backyard but guests rave more about how welcome you made them feel, you might be a Superhost. Matthew’s lush villa puts you a few minutes away from black sand beaches and world-class surfing, and he’ll happily help you plan other adventures, like jungle hikes or an Isla Tortuga day trip. 

Link in bio for waves and wildlife.

Photo: @thejunglepalace
  • Superhosts Bianca and Clint’s 1959 ranch house adds a splash of midcentury color to the stark beauty of the high desert. It’s also just a few miles from the entrance to Joshua Tree National Park. Earn an extra-long soak in the hot tub by hiking the spectacular, aptly named Panorama Loop.

Link in bio for needle-sharp design.

Photo: @JtreeBnB
活動花絮 (備用) - 竹園區神召會坑口堂