No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Travel Blogs from Hammamet
... five billion years, then there would be a 0.0000016 % chance I'd be alive right now.
-----But, eternity lasts more than five billion years. Eternity lasts forever. My eighty years in this world would represent 0.0000000 % of eternity. If the religious experts were right, there's no way I could be standing in this boat at this hour, holding this fish. It's an even sillier idea, she thinks, that I would be eternally rewarded ...
... br> One evening, she gave me "tajine" (a health cake of eggs, spinach, and tuna) to take home.
A cat snuck into Amur's and my warehouse, and ate my tajine! On another occasion, a cat ate a piece of mutton which Monsoor was saving for me to eat with couscous.
I'd read a Tunisian book called "Oommy Sissy" (Mama Sissy), in which a cat eats Oommy ...
... water, greeted me outside the mosque, and took off their shoes once more before entering the mosque.
Inside, they lined up in rows. The men, some of whom wore gowns, listened to the imam in front of them and followed his movements. Praying, they stood, sat on their butts, and bowed with their foreheads and hands flat on the ground. An old man sat on a stool while the others bowed. They relaxed at ...
... Agricultural Engineer that I would accept his offer to move into one of the farming company's empty houses. Like all the houses in Sminja, it had no heating and became cold on winter nights. But, at least I wouldn't get woken up for the morning Fajr prayer.
-----That night, Sali the Islamic Shopkeeper invited me to his house for dinner. His twenty-five-year-old sister, in a shiny pink head-scarf, appeared ...
... say. (Your wife's Saloha!) "La. Mert-k NTI." (No. She's the wife of YOU.)
- - Semia -
- - Monsoor's daughter kept her hair covered when I was around. At first, I thought she was fourteen. She was actually thirty. She would be getting married in late March. Monsoor and his sons and I were excited for the wedding.
- - The people of Sminja believed women should rarely go out of their homes. Men accepted that they would have ...