Villa El Arsa
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- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
Photos of Villa El Arsa
TripAdvisor Reviews Villa El Arsa Marrakech
Travel Blogs from Marrakech
... was the son of Louis Marjorelle, a famous furniture maker born in Nancy in 1886. Jacques went to Marrakech to continue his painting career. He purchased land in 1924 and worked for many years landscaping the land to create an amazing garden which he opened to the public in 1947 which has continued to this day despite his death in 1962. The Majorelle Garden is one of the 21Century's most mysterious gardens - vegetal shapes, and rare plants from 5 continents - yes we saw some from ...
... about tomorrow's weather. We went for a magical walk into the dunes before dinner, which rose about us in sweeping curves and undulations, dwindling to the horizon like a vast meringue. There were many quad-bike tracks, mostly created by Spaniards, we were later told. That would be right! We had been told that we would receive a 5am wake up knock, but that never happened. We were all too excited anyway, and met each other in the dark passageway at 5.30am. Not a creature ...
... Explore guide here and he took us on a walk through the surrounding area and through some berber villages. It was great to see things on foot, and, great to be out of the car for a day. Looking back, I loved all of the different things we got to see, but, I could have used more time to walk and sight see in each location. ...
... on goss, shared some wine, had a great meal and enjoyed speaking Aussie. Jacqui and Wayne are frequent world travellers, so we will definitely take the opportunity to catch up with them again on their next adventure. XX One of the things we didn't do in Morocco was an overnighter in a tent in the Sahara. This was a highlight for Jacqui and Wayne, and many others we have spoken to, so it is on our list for next year. Viewing a sunrise and sunset over the Sahara Desert! Stay ...
... at first when you think about trying to find the place in the evening. There's literally thousands of narrow lanes in this place. Megan reckons we should have brought the GPS.
We visited the El Badi Palace and all that remains are the extensive ruins. The story goes that a certain Sultan Ahmed el Massour ( I think his descendant played on the wing for Canterbury) gave the Portuguese a flogging in the Battle of the Three Kings in 1572. So rather than crack open ...