Dar Said Hotel
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... four-thirty pm."
Oh - that gave us a total of twelve minutes to explore the largest and most exciting site of the day. Twelve minutes. So, what you do when you've flown, walked, drove and sailed half way around the world, then sat patiently in the back of a bus for a day, desperate to pee, just so you can see the ancient Roman baths in Carthage only to be told you have twelve minutes to explore?
You run like an idiot and photograph EVERYTHING!
... Our hostess gave us a walking tour of the labyrinth to help orient us. Tunis is a flaneur paradise. Just head out and get lost down one alley, souk and byway after another. The central food market was flooded with a riot of an odiferous geranium that is distilled for an essence added to dishes. Of course you will be offered to "come into my shop, very good prices". One creative carpet seller enticed us ...
The orange is king here at the moment. Ezz stopped twice but was too cheap to buy any. The offerings were big. Reminded me this was going to be a late lunch, opting to drive directly back to Tunis.
There were a few police checkpoints. We were not stopped. It's just another reminder of where you are.
What's with all the New York Yankees' hats [especially the nont-traditional colours of most]? Surprised such chapeaus would not be dwarfed ...
... however, the sultan of the minarets in the Medina was the superb minaret on the Al-Zaytouna (Great) Mosque. Zaytouna means “olive tree” and it was on the spot of the present mosque under the olive trees where its founder, Hassan ibn Nooman, gave Islamic lessons.
The original mosque was built in the 8th century and has undergone various iterations. The minaret dates to the 19th century. As with mosques in Morocco, non-Muslims were not permitted ...
... The transition in Tunisia was relatively peaceful (although the human cockfighting in the MMA might also seem peaceful relative to Egypt and Syria), and it was a big part of the reason we were here. I wanted to see what had happened since the heady days of the revolution and the chasing away of Ben Ali.
The current lack of jobs has made some Tunisians feel that the revolution has failed them; others fear that the intolerance of the ...