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Travel Blogs from Marrakech
... products for sale & three of our ladies bought leather jackets. From there we went to a restaurant in one of ...
... them each time. The melismatic prayers added the touch in being in a predominantly Muslim country.
We got to see a lot of Marrakech, we went to a nice museum, we went at night to the big Jemaa el fna square. It's quite interesting there, people break out into dances, you see juggling, Henna stands, a lot of food and fresh squeezed orange juice. We went to decent restaurants during the day. But nothing like the freshly made dinner we received ...
... and of course a Kasbah, palaces and gardens. It really is a very attractive city, but the place we enjoyed the most was the enormous square in the centre of the old town. Lots of food stalls, with people selling all sorts of things and others just going about their business.
Next to the Square is the Marrakech Souk, a gigantic market place with hundreds of alley ways and thousands of stalls selling everything under the ...
... is going in a very bad direction. I quickly weigh by options. I remember years ago, when a fellow was trailing me in the old medina pretending to me by guide and when I refused his services, he suddenly turned into a thief, claiming he had a weapon and demanding money. I correctly assessed that this guy didn’t really want to be a thief—that was just his plan B if hustling didn’t work out. And so I told him “actually, I want you to be my ...
... seemed particularly apt. As we sipped on our sickly sweet mint teas, our ears filled with the sounds of haggler's cries, Muslim prayer calls, snake charmers' tunes, and erratic drum beats. Meanwhile, our nostrils were assaulted by a noxtious cocktail of Arabian perfume, diesel fumes, and cat wees. Certainly, it was an abrupt change of scene from the laid back charms of Seville, our previous port of call. Smells and sounds aside, it was definitely the ...