Prestigious magazine National Geographic Traveller, has recommended Tasting Sardinia as local experts in culinary travel.
You really cannot miss the carnevale barbaricino. Their costumes and their wooden masks bring back to the prehistoric man-animal connection, and their steps, forceful and constant, rigorously occur simultaneally in order to produce the hipnotic, haunting sound of the bone-made clapper banging against the bronze of the cowbells, to stave bad spirits off.
According to many trenino verde, or green train if you prefer, remains one of the best ways of exploring Sardinia’s interior, a slow, sluggish, quiet steam engine locomotive with wooden wagons from which to breath the panorama.
Launeddas is an archaic musical instrument capable to give gooseflesh even to the most insensitive ones, consists of three single-reed pipes played with the circular breathing technique
Tasting Sardinia is working on a tour among the traditional and unique crafts of the island to be released soon, in this article we want to introduce Luigi Pitzalis the last coppersmith.
A kent’annos, meaning may you live to be 100, the traditional Sardinian greeting could not sound up-to-date anymore: with some 150 centenarians out of a population of 1.60 million the rate is curiously doubled than the usual average.
If ever some sort of music could represent the soul of Sardinia‘s rugged territories and agro-pastoral landscapes, it is canto a tenore.