DISTRIKT : Tangier Times
Route de Tétouan, 90000 Charf-Mghogha, Morocco
Finaly tangier will have ”municipal markets’´ on different places that know alot of population. This some pictures of the market of street chouk on plaza de toros on tangier. All its good but when we make a tour their at the place we found that this municipal market will not be able to have places for the right number of the markeeters who’s worked there.
Helen, that she stole from a supermarket. When the policeman went to arrest her , he asked her : what did you steal? she answered : only five eggs to feed my children. He took her to the super market and bought for her some food. she started to cry and said : sir it’s too much what you do. He said : sometimes we shouldn’t apply the law, but we must apply the humanity.
The new project in Tangier city “Tangier Marina Bay”” offer an public space to passe a good times in this city. Tangier is called a door of Africa, it has a lot of visitors every year and that makes it a touristic city.
La révolution du corniche de la nouvelle Tanger Métropole en parallel avec le réaménagement du port Bab el Marssa sous le nom de ”Tanger Marina Bay””
Gran Teatro Cervantes is a theatre, dedicated to Miguel Cervantes, in Tangier, Morocco. The theatre was built in 1913 by the Spanish and has undergone little renovation in the exterior, noted for its dilapidated Art Deco facade. The theatre is accessible via the Avenue Pasteur and Rue du Prince Moulay Abdallah. The theatre was once considered one of the most prestigious in North Africa and notable singers and dancers performed here. Restoration to the theatre has been delayed due to disputes between the city officials and the Spanish state. The construction was led by Esperanca Orellana, her husband Manuel Peña and the owner Antonio Gallego. The first stone was laid on April 2, 1911, in a solemn ceremony, and was completed in 1913, the year of its inauguration. Its capacity is 1400 seats.
is one of the most popular tourist attractions near Tangier and is located 14 kilometres (9 mi) west of Tangier in Cape Spartel, near the summer palace of the King of Morocco. The cave has two openings, one to sea and one to land. The sea opening is known as “The Map of Africa”, it is believed that the Phoenicians created the sea opening which is in the shape of Africa when looked at from the sea. There are also some markings on the wall in the shape of eyes, that are said to be made by the Phoenicians, which make up a map of the local area. The cave itself is part natural and part man-made. The man made part was used by Berber people to cut stone wheels from the walls, to make millstones, thus expanding the cave considerably. It costs 5 Moroccan dirhams per person to enter the cave and an optional additional 5 for a guide, but other currencies are also accepted. Legend: The cave was long thought to be bottomless. It was believed that the cave is one end of a subterranean ley tunnel over 24 kilometres (15 mi) long which passes under the Strait of Gibraltar and emerges at St. Michael’s Cave in Gibraltar. Legend has it that the Barbary macaques entered the Rock of Gibraltar from Morocco this way. It is also believed that Hercules stayed and slept in this cave before doing his 11th labour, which was to get golden apples from the Hesperides Garden, which some ancient Greek writers said was located nearby at Lixus. According to some Roman sources, while on his way to the garden of the Hesperides, Hercules had to cross the mountain that was once Atlas. Instead of climbing the great mountain, Hercules used his superhuman strength to smash through it. By doing so, he connected the Atlantic Ocean to the Mediterranean Sea and formed the Strait of Gibraltar. One part of the split mountain is Gibraltar and the other is either Monte Hacho or Jebel Musa. These two mountains taken together have since then been known as the Pillars of Hercules, though other natural features have been associated with the name.Diodorus Siculus, however, held that instead of smashing through an isthmus to create the Straits of Gibraltar, Hercules narrowed an already existing strait to prevent monsters from the Atlantic Ocean from entering the Mediterranean Sea. The Greek mythology version is that Heracles went to Atlas and offered to hold up the heavens while Atlas got the apples from the garden of his daughters, the Hesperides which was also guarded by the dragon Ladon. Upon his return with the apples, however, Atlas attempted to trick Heracles into carrying the sky permanently by offering to deliver the apples himself, as anyone who purposely took the burden must carry it forever, or until someone else took it away. Heracles, suspecting Atlas did not intend to return, pretended to agree to Atlas’ offer, asking only that Atlas take the sky again for a few minutes so Heracles could rearrange his cloak as padding on his shoulders. When Atlas set down the apples and took the heavens upon his shoulders again, Heracles took the apples and ran away.