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Con las maletas todavía hechas, quería compartir la primera de las fotos de mi viaje a Marruecos.

La Plaza de Djemaa el Fna' en Marrakech es una inmensa explanada a la que dan vida cuentacuentos, flautistas, aguadores, sanadores, encantadores de serpientes, adivinos ... y que por la noche se llena con los olores de la carne a la brasa y las especias. Un lugar que enamora desde que pones los pies en él.

 

Si quieres, puedes VERLA SOBRE FONDO NEGRO / View on black

 

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All rights reserved © Miguel Calleja.

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Place Djemaa el Fna is wild, loud, and in your face. It is full of kitsch and hustlers. It has been this way for more then 500 years and hasn't changed much.

Kalapa, the port city was then attacked by Demak Kingdom, a kingdom in Kalapa neighborhood, under the leadership of Fatahillah. Kalapa Port was successfully conquered on 22nd June 1527 and since then the name was changed from Sunda Kalapa to Jayakarta, which means city of glory or victory. The date of 22nd June 1527 was then celebrated as the birthday of Jakarta City.

 

The Dutch came and taken away Jayakarta in the end of 16th century under the leadership of Jan Pieterszoon Coen. The Dutch changed the name of Jayakarta became Batavia and constructed buildings with the architecture style as they had in their country. In the Japanese colonization time from 1942 to 1945, the name of Batavia was changed to Jakarta (Jayakarta).

 

See where this picture was taken. [?]

Modelo: Carmen Blanco.

© Angela M. Lobefaro

All Rights Reserved

    

character in Djemaa el Fna square

Marrakech, Morocco

January 2008

 

Djemaa el Fna

 

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Djemaa_el_Fna

 

Unesco Masterpieces of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Masterpieces_of_the_Oral_and_Intang...

You can see the top of the Golden Gate bridge through the fog. It's nice. Better to look at larger.

Another view from the same spot as one of my previous shots, this time taken later at night.

 

Marrakesh, Morocco

Kota Tua, Jakarta, was the pioneer of the current Jakarta City. It was started from a small port at the mouth of Ciliwung River in about centuries ago. The port city was then developed became a busy international trading center.

 

Journals from European journalists in the 16th century said that there’s a city, named Kalapa (Kelapa in Sundanese called kalapa, means coconut), seemed as the main port for a Hindu Kingdom named Sunda, with a capital of Pajajaran, located near to the current location of Bogor. Portuguese was the first fleet from Europe that came to the Kalapa Port.

 

See where this picture was taken. [?]

10 points if you get the reference. Admittedly, I put two clues in the tags...

 

I was going through pictures from the Columbus Day parade. This is always a weird holiday for me. We watched the parade from Fisherman's Wharf, which makes perfect sense to me as there is an Italian presence in the neighborhood. I.e. all the touristy restaurants serve San Francisco Italian-American food. Cioè the famed cioppino.

 

I've heard people say that the name comes from the Genoese word "to chop," but there is a fish soup in the Riviera called ciuppìn and - according to my Italian aunt - that is the Ligurian for zuppina, which would mean little soup.

 

Granted, that aunt is Tuscan and I didn't actually ask the Ligurian relatives, so who really knows?

 

As far as I know, many of the Italian-Americans in San Francisco are of Ligurian descent. My San Francisco Italian-American relatives are. My great-aunt told me that all of the bakeries in North Beach were Lucchese, but she may have said that because I'm a quarter Lucchese. My family's favorite bakery for grissini was recently bought by a family who just emigrated from Lucca. Granted, they've changed some of the recipes for the worse, but it's nice to have people to speak Italian with!

 

Anyway - after all the digression - a few shots from the day.

 

Explore #208! Thanks much!

Couldn't see him in the dark...

I'm trying to teach myself to post-process without going wholly over the top. It's slow going, as I'm sure you can imagine. ;)

 

Mijita in all its awesomeness!

"The El Tovar Hotel, also known simply as El Tovar, is a former "Harvey House" situated just 20 ft (6 m) from the south rim of the Grand Canyon in Arizona. The hotel was designed by Charles Whittlesey, Chief Architect for the Atchison, Topeka, and Santa Fe Railway, and was decorated by architect Mary Colter, opened in 1905 as one the chain of hotels and restaurants owned and operated by the Fred Harvey Company in conjunction with the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railway (Santa Fe). It is at the northern terminus of the Grand Canyon Railway, which was formerly a branch of the Santa Fe. The hotel is one of only a handful of Harvey House facilities that are still in operation, and is an example of National Park Service Rustic architecture." Source: Wikipedia. National Historic Landmark

 

Arizona Passages

 

Linz Super Branch

Atelier Bow-Wow

soirée flickr@paris de juin au komptoir

Beth Campbell

Following Room, 2007

Installation

Mixed Media

Courtesy: Beth Campbell, Nicole Klagsbrun Gallery, New York & Seiler + Mosseri-Marlio Galerie AG, Zürich

Ausstellungsansicht: Manifesta 7, 2008

 

www.ok-centrum.at/

Museum Fatahillah. Jakarta, Indonesia

Foto presa al pub The Old Bookbinder's Arms, al barri de Jericho, Oxford.

 

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Picture taken in the pub The Old Bookbinder's Arms, in Jericho, Oxford.

 

www.qype.co.uk/place/109933-The-Old-Bookbinders-Arms-Oxford

www.oldbookbinders.co.uk/index.html

 

candied almonds

delicious pineapple and strawberry

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