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... three or four people to share, and is accompanied by all sorts of candies and nuts, but it's still a hell of a price to pay if you accidentally order the wrong thing, when you are simply hoping for a little cup of tea to round out your meal.
It's really difficult to reconcile how a country like this can function, with such an inexplicably-large gap between the haves and have nots, but it's not exactly uncommon ...
... we stayed in Armenia, for how long as well, what I had seen and what I knew about the war between both countries - I had never felt pressure like I did in those extremely long 10 minutes. Luckily I was soon met by other group members who could help answer the hard grilling questions. When James came through they took his camera off him and searched all his photos. When they saw photos from the Genercide museum, things took another turn for the worse and James ...
... of Ateshgah is--which is also related to oil. See, before oil was used to power our modern industrial world, it seems out of the ground here in Baku--and in this one spot it burned continuously, and was worshipped both by Zoroastrians and Hindus. Now, with so much oil being sucked out, the oil doesn't seep out or burn naturally--but there is still supposed to be an artificial fire in the temple.
I guess the reason I'm intrigued by this temple is that it's a ...
... a good portion of what it has to offer, but I had some extremely bad luck. The last piece of the puzzle for my trip was Turkmenistan. I was told that I can get a visa on arrival with a letter of invitation. I received
a letter of invitation from the Turkmenistan Embassy in Ankara. They told me I could get the visa at any border on arrival including the ferry to Turkmenabashi. I went to the port of Baku on my 2nd
day and tried ...
... one, but we did manage to find our train and our compartment, which we luckily only had to share with one non-fat, non-stinking, non-snoring, non-old Georgian guy. The train had aircon, too, though it only functioned when we were moving. And the train did not move a lot during the four hours before sunset..
Mostly, we were held up at the two borders, which were not as adventurous as we'd hoped. The Azeri customs censors did not even look ...