Dar El Kabira
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TripAdvisor Reviews Dar El Kabira Rabat
Travel Blogs from Rabat
... Raphy tells Mahlouf Elmkeys, one of the 30 Jews left in town, that I am a JDC Board member he kisses me and I accept a beracha from him on behalf of the whole Board.
Raphy tells incredible stories of going into the Atlas Mountains to discover the synagogues, genizahs and cemeteries and finding lost Jews who fate left behind when their community made aliyah 50 years ago. He bundles them up, contacts the JDC, sends them to Casablanca for care and tries to ...
... Who will care? The topic is wriggly, and so is my brain at this point.
So I light a cigarette and join the world for a moment. My coffee is cold and the lights just popped on, signifying its no longer afternoon. Is this the life of a journalist? Listening to the world walk by with songs of protest while my fingers march across the faces of letters spread out before me?
I'm still feeling cloudy. There's grains of sugar on the table ...
... my camera in my backpack, gathered my feet beneath me, grabbed the two girls I was with shuffled them outside. There was a sense of unity within this sense of broken, angry disarray.
We got a few blocks away and I could finally take a breath. My heart is still caught in the back of my throat, and I'm still trying to piece together everything that happened.
The battle here is between pawns. The protestors are asking for jobs ...
... So far I have found that I'm using French to communicate with everyone here. I've never been that good at speaking but I can tell I'm already improving. Most Moroccans speak French since they start learning it at school in third grade. In fact it's a point of pride (a sign of status) to speak in French and most white-collar jobs require French. It's lucky for me that I studied French at school or else my communications would be ...
... interact, listening to the inflections in their voices and observing their daily routines. I sometimes feel like a fly on the wall, and its a beautiful way to learn about such a distinct cultural, personal sphere.
In Morocco, which is a patriarchal society, the spaces where women dominate are hard to come by as a visitor to the culture. This experience has already given me ...
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46 rue Sidi Fateh, Rabat | 2 star hotelfrom $150