Going through the deserts of gulf is an amazing journey. The dust, the hype and the sun make up a fun road trip
As a book reader, my most favorite genre is suspense but rarely does any book has a story that will give me the chills and spooks of a good suspense. Fortunately, I have come across a few of them that have twists with page you flip. I have compiled a list of 10 such books but beware; they are nail biting serious suspense
Easy All-Natural Recipes for Healthy Eating in the Real World
Navigating linking practices can be a treacherous process. Sometimes it feels like a penalty is lurking around every corner. In today’s Whiteboard Friday, Rand talks about the ins and outs of linking internally and externally, identifying pitfalls and opportunities both
Continue reading [split] Today, this breakfast favourite, often topped with zaatar or cheese, is a staple in Lebanese culture.
Continue reading [split] All over town, civic boosters are underway to assert this authoritative new title – a more deserved moniker than the city’s current, somewhat lazy nickname: ‘city of bridges’. Construction companies are working around the clock to whip up new hotels and a range of formal cultural venues that Constantine currently lacks, from a 3,000 capacity performance hall to an exhibition centre, urban library, art history museum and, of course, another bridge. Although the above will no doubt inject a layer of contemporary brio into the city’s daily patina, change does not come quickly for ancient Constantine
Continue reading [split] Khaled’s business has been situated in Jabal Al Nuzha, where Alazaat’s parents live, for decades.
[split] Formed in 1982, Tinariwen
Continue reading [split] Overlooking an emerald tiled courtyard with a grove of banyan, bamboo, orange and palm trees at its centre, Ayron’s patio is her own little paradise. ‘It’s like Brazil downstairs,’ she says, referring to Le Jardin, a restaurant in the Mouassine district of Marrakech’s old city that lies beneath the Pop Up Shop. Its sleek wooden tables, black chairs and pale green doors are a serene refuge from the chiefly pink city outside.
Continue reading [split] ‘Until recently, the Muslim deceased were, with few exceptions, transferred to their country of origin for burial,’ says Gottfried Brändle, the mayor of Altach – a town that’s so far removed from the rest of Austria that its inhabitants speak an entirely different dialect to the rest of the country. Though Islam has been a state-recognised religion in Austria since 1912, its practise surged with the arrival of Turkish and Bosnian communities in the 1960s and again, more recently, with those displaced by the Yugoslav wars of the 1990s and with citizens arriving from North Africa and south-east Asia.