La Casa de la Tia
Travel Blogs from Oaxaca
... con chorizo, champinones, chile morronm, cabalettas asades y ...
One of the things we love most to do in Oaxaca is to venture down to a market in the south end of the Centro Historico for lunch at one of the numerous comedores (lunch stands) there. The market's rather strange-sounding (to us) name celebrates the day in 1910 when the revolution against Porfirio Diaz began.
Suggestion from Elly: even if you don't want to read the rest of this entry, be sure to watch the video at the end.
From the ...
... warm water soaking up some rays.
Our final stop was at a restaurant where we discovered some adorable puppies playing out the back. They really took a shine to my dress and at one stage I was contending with four of them hanging out of it. Never liked that dress anyway.
Back at the hostel dinner was on the cards and we headed to the local meat market. This consists of chorizo, beef, lamb and intestines hanging from racks and grilled for your pleasure upon ...
... for her to publish the book with an academic press. So, no, we probably won’t be seeing it on bookstore shelves. She also told me that the book will not make us rich. Ah, sigh… If things go as planned, all of you should be able to find the book on Amazon, or via whichever university press picks it up, in a year and a half or so.
While finishing her book, Leah has also embarked on her next research project, which looks at ...
... br> being a little longer as the bus seemed to park up in Palenque at about 3am for
a couple of hours. I have no idea what that was about, but it didn’t bother me
as I succeeded in getting comfy across 2 seats and slept anyway. I managed to
get seats at the front of the bus so I was able to witness a beautiful sun rise
through the mountains. The other interesting thing about this journey has been witnessing
all the groups either running or ...