It's entirely unclear what that means, but his friends gave him the option of getting a Barbie tattooed on his butt or his fast food purchase on his arm.
The tattoo parlor also offered to ink the receipt they gave Ytterdahl for the first tattoo on his left arm for free, and he's agreed, according to the Irish Mirror. Human billboard Billy Gibby is feeling a bit of buyer's remorse after selling out his face for some permanent advertisements. Colorfully clad performers dance on stilts outside La Catedral de la Virgen Maria de la Concepcion Inmaculada de La Habana. Now that Washington has eased travel restrictions to Cuba, many Americans are eager to see what they've been missing for the last 50 years. Stian Ytterdahl of Lorenskog, said that his friends wanted to punish him for being "too active with the ladies," according to Scallywag and Vagabond's translation of Romereskes Blad. Gibby, also known as Hostgator Dotcom (yes, he was paid to legally change his name) sold skin space for as much as $1,000 and as little as $75. And while some things haven't changed since the revolution in 1959—you've heard about all those vintage cars on the road—chances are you'll pay considerably more for a daiquiri than Ernest Hemingway did in his day. Now, Gibby is trying to sell ad space on his body to raise the $4,000 needed to remove the ones on his face. Look closely for marine fossils embedded in the walls, which were partially constructed with coral.The cathedral anchors Old Havana, defined by the original city walls.
With a covetous eye on its natural harbor, the Spanish founded Havana in 1519 and had built it into a fortified shipbuilding center by the 17th century.
The old center was designated a UNESCO World Heritage site in 1982 for its largely intact layout of plazas, narrow streets, and traditional architecture.


Explore the baroque and neoclassical buildings around the five plazas (Armas, Vieja, San Francisco, Cristo, and Catedral), including private houses with wrought ironwork, balconies, and central courtyards—some of which have seen better days—and the stately Palacio de los Capitanes Generales (circa 1770) at the end of royal palm-lined Armas, home to the Spanish governors until 1898. Note that the floor in front of the building is "paved" in wood, laid on the orders of one of its former residents to dampen the clatter of horse traffic so as to not disturb his naps.Today, the palace houses the Museo de la Ciudad, which features 40 exhibition halls full of everything from 19th-century horse carriages to photos of Spanish-American War battles. It's not free, but the $3 entrance fee is a small price to pay for a crash course in Cuban history.While you're in Plaza de Armas, check out the restored 16th-century Castillo de la Real Fuerza, the oldest fortress in the Americas. Its west tower is crowned by a bronze weather vane in the shape of a woman holding a palm tree in one hand and a staff in the other. The grand dame was built in 1930 on the site of the Santa Clara Battery (look for two 19th-century guns on display in the garden) and was popular with American celebrities, including Ava Gardner and Johnny Weissmuller, before the revolution. The hotel became notorious for its turn as host to a summit of mobsters—ostensibly gathered for a Frank Sinatra concert—run by Lucky Luciano and Meyer Lansky in December 1946.
The public is welcome to roam the Moorish-inspired lobby and grounds fronting the Malecon.CultureA near replica of its 18th-century self, Calle Mercaderes, or Merchants Street, has been impeccably restored and pedestrianized. Housed on the second floor of a colonial townhouse, the small museum celebrates Cuba's connection to Asian culture.
Thanks to trade ties, decorative arts from East Asia were all the rage with well-heeled 19th-century families, several of whose descendants donated their collections to the museum. One of the prized possessions is a bronze of the Hindu god Shiva, cast using the ancient lost-wax process.
Accumulated by sugar baron Julio Lobo and politician Orestes Ferrera, this collection of 7,000 objects related to Napoleon Bonaparte, including a bronze death mask made of the emperor by his personal physician, is one of the most extensive in the world. Don't miss the view of the city from the terrace on the fourth floor.FamiliesKids under 14 get in free to the Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes, while adults pay $8, a bargain considering this vast collection.


The museum encompasses two buildings, one of which focuses on Cuban art—from Armando Menocal to Wifredo Lam—and the other on international art spanning a period from 500 B.C. Don't miss the Cuban Baseball Hall of Fame under the grandstand, with murals depicting Fidel Castro at bat and the history of the sport in the country. The regular season generally runs from November to April, with playoffs May to July.In the 1990s, folk artist Salvador Gonzales Escalona used scrapped objects, like bathtubs and dolls, and whatever paint he could get his hands on to create a muralscape in central Havana's Callejon de Hamel, transforming the former slum into a vibrant Afro-Cuban neighborhood.
A series of exhibits demonstrates how rum is distilled, from the sugar mill to the white oak barrels used for aging. Head next door to Bar Dos Hermanos for further research if need be.OutdoorsJoin the Cuban families who flock to Playas del Este—the Eastern Beaches—in July and August.
The chain of white-sand beaches starts about eight miles from the city at Tarara and stretches several miles to Guanabo.A visit to Havana isn't complete without a stroll along the oceanfront promenade known as the Malecon, which runs from Old Havana west to the Almendares River in Vedado. Take in the eclectic mash-up of neoclassical and art nouveau architecture fronting the esplanade and kids doing cannonballs in the ocean.
President Abraham Lincoln, Parque de la Fraternidad in central Havana is meant to commemorate American brotherhood, but it's become known more as "Jurassic Park" for its scene-stealing fleet of vintage American cars used as so-called colectivos, or shared taxis.



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