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Private Essaouira Day Tours
Private & Guided visit by official guide from Marrakech or Agadir
Essaouira is a nice berber woman that neither the age, or the delinquency of time, or treachery and the abandonment of his lovers were right of its beauty! She remained nice, spellbinding, enchanting, of a beauty to be guessed, but legible on the face upset by the wrinkles of time and winds.
And as all women of harbors, from Amsterdam to Hamburg, it contents herself with love affairs passengers, lovers always outbound, accepting the abandonment as a fate. And however, it is not the men who missed in his life!
It been disappointed by his love affairs outbound?
She it was contained on her even not so as to like more anybody?
It is of its nature to succumb to his visitors at first glance! It opens you big the arms, pierces you of its mysterious look to such an extent that you would not avoid the common law of its seduction, and as those who preceded you, you will fall in love with Essaouira Mogador the charmer.
And as those who liked it and fell away in his loneliness, you will leave it too but can be it so better. T.GHALI
For the visitor, the mellow atmosphere, narrow winding streets, colorful shops, whitewashed houses and heavy old wooden doors make it a wonderful place to stroll.
The dramatic, wave-lashed ramparts that surround the medina are a great place to get an overview of the labyrinth of streets. The ramparts were famously used in the opening scene of Orson Welles’ Othello for a panoramic shot where Iago is suspended in a cage above the rocks and sea. The easiest place to access the ramparts is at Skala de la Ville , the impressive sea bastion built along the cliffs. A collection of European brass cannons from the 18th and 19th centuries lines the walkway here and you’ll also get great views out to sea and gorgeous sunsets.
What visit in Essaouira
The ramparts were famously used in the opening scene of Orson Welles’ Othello for a panoramic shot where Iago is suspended in a cage above the rocks and sea. The easiest place to access the ramparts is at Skala
Down by the harbour, the Skala offers more cannons and picturesque views over the fishing port and the Mogador island. The impressive sea bastion built along the cliffs. A collection of European brass cannons from the 18th and 19th centuries lines the walkway here and you’ll also get great views out to sea and gorgeous sunsets.
The fishing port (Tombouctu port )
In the 19th century Essaouira was Morocco’s biggest port. It was nicknamed the ‘Port of Timbuktu’ as goods like gold and spices came by caravan from sub-Saharan Africa to be shipped from here out to Europe and the Americas.You can see shipbuilders at work on their traditional wooden fishing boats and fishermen mending their nets or painting their boats
Sidi Mohamed Ben Abdellah Museum
Essaouira’s beautifully refurbished museum in an old riad has a small but interesting collection of jewellery, costumes, weapons, amazing musical instruments and carpets of the region. There’s a section explaining the signs and symbols used by local craftspeople and some interesting photographs of Essaouira at the turn of the century. Note also the Roman and Phoenician objects found in the bay.
Autodidactic Naïf Painters Gallery
The light and beauty have forever attracted artists to Essaouira, and the town has a flourishing art scene. The sculptor Boujemâa Lakhdar started the local museum in the 1950s and, in the process, inspired a generation of artists. Since then, the autodidactic naïf painters, who paint their dreams in a colorful palette, have earned international renown.
Price: 75,00€/ person (if 4 participants)
115,00€/person if 2 participants)
Familly & group price available
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