Does it make sense to refer to this author as the godfather of travel writing?
Is this book any good for those who are not into hardcore punk?
Why is this so choppy?
How can a book about a man running around the whole world be so boring?
If this book isn’t badly written, then why is it still bad?
Should travel writers deliberately look for interesting stories or just go with the flow?
Is this a great piece of poetic travel writing, or has it been overly polished?
Why is this book only for those who are really into environmentalism?
Aren’t less words sometimes better, even if the words are beautiful?
Is it possible for a traveler to be too intellectual, and how could this impact his writing?
What were German readers looking for in a travel book after World War II?
Why is this book still so awesome after so many years?
Was this a 14th-century fact finding mission or just another medieval mystery tale?
If this was a good writer with a good story, then why did the editors not polish it a bit?
Why do these travel stories from 19th century Germany remain so recommendable?