Fes

What is Fes known for?


legal scholarship

were constructed that unified the medinas. Under Almoravid patronage the largest expansion and renovation of the Al-Kairouan mosque took place (1134-1143). Although the capital was moved to Marrakech and Tlemcen under the Almoravids, Fez acquired a reputation for Maliki legal scholarship and became an important centre of trade. Almoravid impact on the city's structure was such that the second Almoravid ruler, Ibn Tashfin, is often considered to be the second founder of Fes. ref


medical knowledge

Brasiliense first2 LBC last3 Workman first3 RK year 2007 last4 Talley first4 MC last5 Feiz-Erfan first5 I last6 Theodore first6 N last7 Spetzler first7 RF last8 Preul first8 MC title The fate of medical knowledge and the neurosciences during the time of Genghis Khan and the Mongolian Empire url http: www.medscape.com viewarticle 563098_1 journal Neurosurgical Focus volume 23 issue 1 page 3 pmid 17961058 doi


special place

of Moulay Idriss. '''Moulay Idriss''' or '''Moulay Idriss Zerhoun''' ( , is spread over two hills at the base of Mount Zerhoun (Zerhoun), the holy town of Moulay Idriss Zerhoune holds a special place in the hearts of the Moroccan people. It was here that Moulay Idriss I (Idris I) arrived in 789, bringing with him the religion of Islam, and starting


history books

in North Africa and Spain", on MuslimHeritage.com (retrieved 23-09-2011) The book was written in a lighthearted spirit with many anecdotes; Abdelwahid explained that his intention was to inform and entertain the students in a summarized way since academic history books tend to be overly lengthy which can sometimes bore the reader. The book contains valuable information about Ibn Rushd (a contemporary of Abdelwahid


quot writing

of the Marinides'', Oklahoma University, editions 1961 and 1974 (latter ISBN 0-8061-1198-4). * Article by Julian Vigo. "The Renovation of Fes’ medina qdima and the (re)Creation of the Traditional", Writing the City, Transforming the City, New Delhi: Katha, edition 2006. * The Open International Project Competition for Lalla Yeddouna, A Neighborhood in the Medina of Fez, announced in September 2010 in collaboration with the Union International des Architectes (UIA) and the Millenium Challenge


architecture year

editor C. Edmund Bosworth year 2007 publisher Koninklijke Brill location Leiden chapter Fez * External links


musical education

birth_place Fes, Morocco Year of Aliyah 1949 Biography Ben-Yezri was born in Fes in Morocco, and made aliyah to Israel on 30 November 1949. In 1955 he was elected to Pardes Hana local council, serving until 1963. In 1958 he became a clerk at Clalit health services, a job he worked in until 1993. He also served as a regional director for the company between 1974 and 1993. He is also a former national chairman of the Health Funds' Workers Organization and chairman of the Health Funds' Pensioners Organization. DATE OF BIRTH 1 January 1927 PLACE OF BIRTH Fes, Morocco DATE OF DEATH Jamal Morelli Despite its relative length, this is clearly a vanity article about an obscure individual. Please note that his main claim to fame is a short student film. The rest of the information, such as about his political activism or interest in learning Moroccan Arabic, is utterly irrelevant and unnoteworthy. There were also inappropriate mentions of this individual in other articles, such as a bizarre in suggestion in Cuckold that unfaithful women shout "Jam! All! More!" while having sex with their husbands as a way to evoke Jamal Morelli, the real object of their desire; another example is this mention under Fes: "the Ville Nouvelle is a bustling commercial center with a popular American Language Center and filmmaker Jamal Morelli's studio." Finally, every result on Google seems to be either a Wikipedia article on which his name (inappropriately) appears, or from sites such as answers.com that reflect Wikipedia's content.Wfgiuliano (User:Wfgiuliano) 22:56, 17 April 2006 (UTC) *'''Delete''' My opinion has been made clear.Wfgiuliano (User:Wfgiuliano) 23:54, 17 April 2006 (UTC)


location amp

for the Treaty of Lalla Maghnia (18 March 1845) between France (which was occupying Algeria at the time) and Abderrahman (Abderrahmane of Morocco), Sultan of Morocco, which established the boundaries between Algeria and Morocco. The National Route 6 (National Route 6 (Morocco)) connects it to cities such as Fes and Meknes in Morocco the west, eventually leading to Rabat. Due to its convenient geographical location — within the watershed (drainage basin) of Wadi


rich quot

and Venice (Republic of Venice), with whom, in 1250, Oran signed a commercial treaty of forty year's duration, made the Oranians rich. So much so, that toward the end of the 14th century, celebrated Arab historian Ibn Khaldoun wrote the following, "Oran is superior to all other cities by its trade. It's a paradise for the unhappy one. Those who arrive poor in its walls, will leave it again rich." The city excelled in the exportation of lead, wool, skins, fine burnous, carpets


early training

. His accounts provided most of what Europeans knew about the continent (European exploration of Africa) for the next several centuries. Describing Timbuktu when the Songhai empire (Songhai Empire) was at its height, the English edition of his book includes the description: After an early training in Tlemcen, al-Maqqari moved to Fes in Morocco and then to Marrakech, following the court of Ahmad al-Mansur, to whom he dedicated his ''Rawdat al

-As'' (The garden of Myrtle) about the ulemas of Marrakech and Fes. After al- Mansur's death in 1603, al-Maqqari established himself in Fes, where he was appointed both as mufti and as the imam of the Qarawiyyin mosque by al-Mansour's successor Zidan Abu Maali in 1618, but he had to leave Fes in that same year, probably because of the civil war between the Saadian (Saadi dynasty) sultans. He then made the pilgrimage to Mecca (Hajj). After an early training in Tlemcen, al

Fes

WHS Medina of Fez Image centre 250px Bab Bou Jeloud, "The Blue Gate" of Fez. (File:Fes Bab Bou Jeloud 2011.jpg) State Party Morocco Type Cultural Criteria iii, iv Region Arab States (List of World Heritage Sites in the Arab States) Year 1981 Session 5th ID 170 Link http: whc.unesco.org en list 170 150px thumb right Leather tanning in Fes (File:Leather tanning, Fes.jpg) thumb right Panoramic view of the Old Medina (File:Panorama of Fes (5364676502).jpg) thumb View of the old medina of Fez (File:Fes (5364182941).jpg) '''Fes''' or '''Fez''' ( , Berber (Berber language): ⴼⴰⵙ ''Fas'') is the third largest city of Morocco, with a population of approximately 1 million (2010).

Fes was the capital (capital city) of Morocco until 1925, and is now the capital of the Fès-Boulemane administrative region. The modern Turkish (Turkish language) name for Morocco, ''Fas'', originally referred only to the capital city (pars pro toto).

The city has two old medinas (medina quarter), the larger of which is Fes el Bali. It is listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site (World Heritage Site) and is believed to be one of the world's largest car-free urban areas. Mother Nature Network, 7 car-free cities Al-Qarawiyyin, founded in AD 859, is the oldest continuously functioning madrasa in the world. The city has been called the "Mecca of the West" and the "Athens of Africa". History of Fes

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