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Top-Empfehlungen von Einheimischen für Sehenswürdigkeiten

Garten
“FERN-BUS / ZUG (Angaben Zeiten und Priese ohne Gewähr, falls Änderungen) Generell ist man in Marokko per Fern-Bus besser an alle Destinationen angebunden als mit dem Zug. Die Zuglinie verbindet nur die allergrössten Städte wie Tanger, Fès, Meknes, Rabat, Casablance, Marrakech, Agadir. Von Agadir oder Marrakech aus nach Essaouira gibt es keine Zug-Strecke. landesweite gute günstige Anbindung zu allen grossen Destinationen mit Supratours oder CTM. Die zwei grössten Bus-Gesellschaften („Supratours“ und „CTM“) unterhalten saubere, klimatisierte, moderne Fahrzeuge mit guten Fahrplänen die pünktlich eingehalten mit angenehmen Zwischenstopps für Toilette, Essen und Trinken an sehr schönen Orten. Ticket Online reservieren funktioniert leider noch nicht ;-( Der Supratours-Bus-Bahnhof in Marrakech liegt auf der rechten Seitenstrasse des Hauptbahnhofs. In Essaouira auf der linken Seite der angrenzenden an den grossen Parkplatz vor der Bab Marrakech. In den Städten vor Ort am Schalter am Besten einen 1 Tag vor Abreise das Ticket kaufen oder spontan hingehen und auf gut Glück den nächsten Bus nehmen. (In der Hochsaison eventuell aber dann keine Plätze mehr). >> Supratours Essaouira - Marrakech / 80 DH / 3 h Fahrtzeit 6h45 8h30 11h30 15h00 17h00 18h00 >> Supratours Marrakech - Essaouira / 80 DH / 3 h Fahrtzeit 08h30 10h30 14h30 17h00 19h00 >> CTM Agadir - Essaouira / 70 DH / 3,5 h Fahrtzeit 8h00 11h30 13h30 ”
  • Von 143 Einheimischen empfohlen
Historische Stätte
“this one is a very historic place in the ancient city of Marrakech filed with very nice decoration and beautiful colors all over the Palace especially the blue square inside the palace ”
  • Von 70 Einheimischen empfohlen
Einkaufszentrum
“This square in the medina is a 'must see'. Its a UNESCO World Heritage Site, that comes alive at sunset when the street vendors and performers come alive”
  • Von 68 Einheimischen empfohlen
History Museum
“"You who enter my door, may your highest hopes be exceeded” reads the inscription over the entryway to the Ali ben Youssef Medersa, and after almost six centuries, the blessing still works its charms on visitors. It was founded during the period of the Merenids (14th century) by the sultan Abu al-Hassan and allied to the neighboring Ben Youssef Mosque, this Quranic learning center was once the largest in North Africa, and remains among the most splendid. The building of the madrasa was re-constructed by the Saadian Sultan Abdallah al-Ghalib (1557–1574). In 1565 the works ordered by Abdallah al-Ghalib were finished, as confirmed by the inscription in the prayer room. Sight lines are lifted in the entry with carved Atlas cedar cupolas and mashrabiyya (wooden-lattice screen) balconies. The medersa’s courtyard is a mind-boggling profusion of HispanoMoresque ornament: five-colour zellije (mosaic) walls, stucco archways, cedar windows with weather-worn carved vines, and a curved mihrab (eastern-facing niche) of prized, milky-white Italian Carrara marble. The carvings contain no representation of humans or animals, as required by Islam, and consist entirely of inscriptions and geometric patterns. It hosted 130 student dormitory cells cluster around the richly decorated courtyard, for a total of about 900 students. One of its best known teachers was Mohammed al-Ifrani (1670-1745). Closed down in 1960, the building was refurbished and reopened to the public as a historical site in 1982.”
  • Von 62 Einheimischen empfohlen
Historische Stätte
“The origins of Le Jardin Secret hark back to the second half of the sixteenth century, when the Saadian Sultan Moulay ‘Abd-Allah commenced upon the urbanization of what is now the Mouassine district. However, in common with many important buildings of Marrakech, the palace, which stood on the grounds of Le Jardin Secret, was destroyed toward the end of the seventeenth century, after the decline of the Saadian dynasty. Towards the middle of the nineteenth century the kaid al-Hajj Abd-Allah U-Bihi came into possession of the land, on which, fully respecting the layout of the Saadian era complex, a new palace was built. Marrakech enjoyed a substantial development in this period, which favoured the construction of gardens and rich mansions. Shortly after, the kaid U-Bihi, who was viewed suspiciously by Sultan Muhammad IV because suspected of power intrigues, was killed with poisoned tea. The property then passed into the possession of the qadi Moulay Mustapha, a great judge who enjoyed close relations with the ruling family. In 1912, he exchanged the palace with the manor of Fez of alHajj Muhammad Loukrissi. The latter, the former head of the watchmakers’ guild in Marrakech, had been elected in 1908 as chamberlain of Sultan Moulay ‘Abd-al-Hafiz. When, in 1912, the Sultan was exiled, al-Hajj Muhammad Loukrissi moved into this palace, where he lived until 1934, the year of his death. The property then ceased to be maintained properly, and soon fell into a state of disrepair. The idea of restoring the building complex and opening it to public took root in 2008, and Le Jardin Secret came into being eight years later.”
  • Von 20 Einheimischen empfohlen
Einkaufszentrum
“9 mn ride: the place is UNESCO's Masterpieces of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity known for its active concentration of traditional activities by storytellers, musicians and performers. ”
  • Von 38 Einheimischen empfohlen
History Museum
Einkaufszentrum
  • Von 1 Einheimischen empfohlen
Einkaufszentrum
“Visiter la place de jemaa el fna et l'emdroit typique preservier par l'unesco et surtout acheter des accessoires de l'artisanat marocain”
  • Von 2 Einheimischen empfohlen
Einkaufszentrum
  • Von 1 Einheimischen empfohlen