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by Daniel Jacobs,Daniel Lund,Kate Hawkings,Hamish Brown
Download The Rough Guide to Morocco 9 fb2
  • Author:
    Daniel Jacobs,Daniel Lund,Kate Hawkings,Hamish Brown
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  • Publisher:
    Rough Guides; 9 edition (April 19, 2010)
  • Pages:
    624 pages
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    1943 kb
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    1494 kb
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    1362 kb
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Full recovery of all data can take up to 2 weeks! So we came to the decision at this time to double the download limits for all users until the problem is completely resolved. Thanks for your understanding! Progress: 9. 2% restored. Главная The Rough Guide to Morocco 9. The Rough Guide to Morocco 9. Daniel Jacobs, Daniel Lund, Kate Hawkings, Hamish Brown.

by Daniel Jacobs (Author), Daniel Lund A (Contributor), Kate Hawkings (Contributor), Hamish Brown . Book 26 of 41 in the Rough Guide Country Guides Series.

by Daniel Jacobs (Author), Daniel Lund A (Contributor), Kate Hawkings (Contributor), Hamish Brown (Contributor) & 1 more.

With coverage of some of the best Moroccan attractions, from the labyrinthine streets of Fes to troupes of barbary apes, striking mosques and vibrant arts and crafts, it provides you with the information on excursions around the country, from the Saharan oases to the High Atlas mountains. Rough Guides LTD. ISBN-10.

Daniel Jacobs, Mark Ellingham. For the independent traveler who wants to explore Morocco in depth, the Rough Guide is clearly the best option among current guidebooks.

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The Rough Guide to Morocco. File: PDF, 2. Introduction to Atmospheric Chemistry. Princeton University Press. File: EPUB, 1. 7 MB. 5. The Rough Guide to Jerusalem (Rough Guides).

The Rough Guide to Morocco is the top travel guide for this beguiling country. Accommodation and eating options for all budgets are included-from the chic riads of Marrakesh to the backstreets of Tangier and fine dining in Casablanca, from oasis-hopping in the desert to mountain treks in the High Atlas. The Rough Guide to Morocco gives you the lowdown on how to get where you're going, where to stay when you.

Details for this torrent. The Rough Guide To Morocco - 2010kaiser . Type: Other E-books. Mysterious Kingdom of Morocco will not disappoint you! This country of contrasts leaves a lasting impression.

From the labyrinthine streets of Fes to troupes of barbary apes, striking mosques and vibrant arts and crafts, discover Morocco's highlights inspired by dozens of colour photos

From the labyrinthine streets of Fes to troupes of barbary apes, striking mosques and vibrant arts and crafts, discover Morocco's highlights inspired by dozens of colour photos. You'll find up-to-date information on excursions around the country, from th. o read this book, upload an EPUB or FB2 file to Bookmate.

The Rough Guide to Morocco is the ultimate travel guide to this African Kingdom with clear maps and detailed coverage of all the best Moroccan attractions. From the labyrinthine streets of Fes to troupes of barbary apes, striking mosques and vibrant arts and crafts, discover Morocco's highlights inspired by dozens of colour photos.

I read about six different books before leaving for a month in Morocco but took this one as my only book.

FWIW, NONE of the books get it right about the towns or the experiences but that's because they try to translate the untranslatable.

As a middle aged woman traveling alone, dressed respectfully, I had a great time in Morocco. I learned to say good day and thank you in Darija/Moroccan, which brought out huge smiles from everyone. And I asked for help from hotel staff (AND TIPPED WELL) many of whom sat and talked for hours. Don't pass up the chance to visit this beautiful country.
This book is thorough, straightforward, and well organized. I have switched from buying Lonely Planet books to Rough Guides for just those reasons. Plus, the Rough Guides aren't so environmentally conscious, as are the LP books. Not that that's bad, but it doesn't belong in a guide book.
I have only glanced at the basics but am feeling comfortable with this as my only guide for an upcoming trip to Morocco.
A friend I will be traveling with has the Lonely Planet guide, which I hear is also excellent. Between the 2 of us, we will be well guided. I will also look at her book when we are in Morocco and maybe have time for a comparison. Until then, I am quite
happy "roughing" it.
Just returned from morocco and am still getting good out of this book . It was spot on.
It is a good book with a lot of local information. I went with a tour group this time, so I cannot say how good the transportation and hotel information is. But generally the Rough Guide is very good.
de inhoud van het boek is uiteraard zeer goed, maar op de Kindle zijn de kaarten echt niet handig - hetgeen toch wel handig zou zijn als je accomodatie of restaurant uit de rough guide wil kiezen! ook de navigatie is niet top.. volgende keer koop ik zelfde boek, maar old school, op papier !
I'm three weeks into a month-long trip through Morocco, and I brought along the Rough Guide, the Lonely Planet Guide, the Blue Guide, and the Cadogan Guide to Marrakesh, Fez, and Rabat. The Rough Guide has become my go-to volume and I've actually thought about jettisoning the others because the RG really has everything I need.

The RG stands out above the others for providing helpful and informative context for sites of interest and for cities in general. The background information is usually just right--not too skimpy, not too verbose--and it helps me feel like I'm fully appreciating what I see. I never use the accommodation or dining information because Trip Advisor and Booking .com both provide more up to date and thorough reviews, but a guide like RG is still absolutely essential, particularly in a place where the language barrier can be a considerable hurdle and you're not likely to get information from people or signs at sites of interest.

The one criticism I would offer of the book is that I'm a single woman traveling alone in Morocco, and I find that the guide is almost always wrong in characterizing behavior towards women in various cities. It looks like the editors were all male, and I understand that it'd be hard for them to get a sense of this kind of thing, but they were super enthused about a couple of small towns which I visited on their recommendation and they were places where people acted like I was a zoo animal for being a woman traveling alone. That's certainly not the case in all of Morocco, and it's a problem when the guidebook tries to offer advice on this kind of thing and gets it wrong. I spent three days basically cooling my heels in my guesthouse in a southern city called Taroudannt because of the RG. The guide spoke so highly of it ("Taroudant is a friendly, laid-back sort of place," "one of the most elegant towns in Morocco"...) that I made a reservation for two nights. When I arrived, I was dressed respectfully and modestly (long sleeves and pants, plus a scarf, despite the fact that it was over 100 degrees out), I behaved just as I have in all the other cities I've traveled through in country, and people still literally stopped in their tracks to stare at me. It was so noticeable I was wondering whether there was something on my face or whether my shoe was dragging toilet paper or something. Nothing--it really just was the fact that I was female, visibly not Moroccan, and walking down the street alone. I really would have appreciated a heads up about that! As it was, I was basically stuck in my hotel room for three days--I ate one restaurant meal there and it was exquisitely uncomfortable. Me and 15 sullen men watching AlJazeera together on the big screen, with an unsmiling waiter. Not friendly or laid-back. Definitely not elegant, either, by the way.

The RG's assessment of Rabat was similarly out of touch--to a guy it would probably look a lot friendlier to women because more women don't cover their hair. But every third guy I passed there was making kissing sounds, suggestive comments, or trying to follow me. Maybe it's a reaction to women behaving more freely? Whatever the case, again, the guide assured me that it would be one of the more comfortable cities. Could not have been more to the contrary. Likewise, some of the cities that they suggested would be provincial and hard traveling for women turned out to be completely fine.

I really hope that they try to get a woman's perspective on future volumes of this guide. For my travels, knowing from a trustworthy source what to expect in various cities would be hugely helpful in clothing selection, decisions about whether to share taxis, ride the buses, etc. Substantial room for improvement in that area, but otherwise an excellent guide.
The information provided in this book is solid. However, there must be major improvements made to the Kindle version for it to even come close the experience a printed book can provide for a travel guide. his was my first experience with a Kindle version of a guide book. The information is difficult to access. You can't very easily "flip" through the book with any accuracy...especially because if you move 1 or 2 percent, you're in a different chapter. You have to be diligent about taking notes and highlighting things otherwise, you'll have a heck of a time trying to find it again.

My biggest complaint is concerning the maps. The images for the maps are very low resolution presumably to keep the download file size down. Basically, this means, the maps are most of the time difficult to use because you can't read much, and occasionally absolutely useless (the map for Rabat is the worst I had to use). Also, the maps are pinned in one spot in the book so you have to keep going back and forth and back and forth and back and forth, tap, tap, tapping away. Maybe someone else has found a better way to use reference books on the Kindle, but you can be sure I'll take the extra luggage in a bound book next time I visit someplace.

Needs improvement Rough Guides!