Salé

What is Salé known for?


quot showing

, Safi (Safi, Morocco), Salé, Tangier and Tétouan. thumb right 200px Pictorial map of Crusoe's island, aka "Island of Despair," showing incidents from the book (Image:Robinson.Crusoe.island.jpg) Crusoe (the family name corrupted from the German name "Kreutznaer") sets sail from the Queen's Dock (Queen's Gardens, Hull) in Hull (Kingston upon Hull) on a sea voyage in August 1651, against the wishes of his parents, who want him to stay at home and pursue a career


malaga

vessel from London and Bristol to ports in Italy and Spain. By 1686 he was a "tough merchant seaman" and the owner and commander of a frigate named the ''Benbow'', trading with the Levant. In May 1687 he commanded a merchant vessel, the ''Malaga Merchant'', ref name "


time made

thousands of captives. The Pirate Republic of Salé, in 17th century Morocco, was a micronation with its own seaport argot known as "Franco," since like other pirate states, it from time to time made treaties with European governments, agreeing not to attack their fleets. On the Barbary Coast Historically, the Barbary Coast contained a number of pirate havens, notably Salé, Algiers and Tunis. These pirate havens were used by Muslim Corsairs from

the 16th to the 19th century. The pirates, dubbed "Barbary Pirates", ravaged European shipping and enslaved thousands of captives. The Pirate Republic of Salé, in 17th century Morocco, was a micronation with its own seaport argot known as "Franco," since like other pirate states, it from time to time made treaties with European governments, agreeing not to attack their fleets. Salé&Rabat 302 The '''Barghawata''' (also


good number

; activists and leaders. Salé has also been deemed to have been the stronghold of the Moroccan left for many decades, where many leaders have resided. Culture Salé has played a rich and important part in Moroccan history. The first demonstrations for independence against the French (France), for example, sparked off in Salé. A good number of government officials, decision makers and royal advisers of Morocco were born in Salé. Salé people, the Slawis, have always had a "tribal"


pirates

website footnotes '''Salé''' ( ''Sala'', Berber (Berber languages) ⵙⵍⴰ ''Sla'') is a city in north-western Morocco, on the right bank of the Bou Regreg river, opposite the national capital Rabat, for which it serves as a commuter town. Founded in antiquity as a Phoenician (Phoenicians) colony (Phoenician colonies), it became a haven for pirates as an independent republic (Republic of Salé) before being incorporated

for Moriscos-turned-Barbary pirates. Salé pirates (the well-known "Salé Rovers") roamed the seas as far as the shores of the Americas, bringing back loot and slaves. They formed the Republic of Salé. There is an American family, van Salee, descended from a Dutch Salé Rover, Jan Janszoon. The city of Salé was bombarded by the French Admiral Isaac de Razilly on 20 July 1629 with a fleet composed of the ships ''Licorne

with helicopters flying down the coastline. The character Robinson Crusoe, in Daniel Defoe's novel by the same name, spends time in captivity of the local pirates, the Salé Rovers, and at last sails off to liberty from the mouth of the Salé river. Notable residents *Houcine Slaoui, musician *Abdellah Taϊa (Abdellah Taia), writer Partner cities * Sochi, Russia See also * Bouknadel


national biography

590 and the 1885 ''Dictionary of National Biography'' also relates the story. Stephen, pp. 208. On the Barbary Coast Historically, the Barbary Coast contained a number of pirate havens, notably Salé, Algiers and Tunis. These pirate havens were used by Muslim Corsairs from the 16th to the 19th century. The pirates, dubbed "Barbary Pirates", ravaged European shipping and enslaved


tough

vessel from London and Bristol to ports in Italy and Spain. By 1686 he was a "tough merchant seaman" and the owner and commander of a frigate named the ''Benbow'', trading with the Levant. In May 1687 he commanded a merchant vessel, the ''Malaga Merchant'', ref name "


political development

'', ''Saint-Louis'', ''Griffon'', ''Catherine'', ''Hambourg'', ''Sainte-Anne'', ''Saint-Jean''. He bombarded the city and destroyed 3 corsair ships. ''E.J. Brill's first encyclopaedia of Islam, 1913-1936, Volume 9'' by Martijn Theodoor Houtsma p.549 20th-century socio-political development Salé acquired its title of nobility during the French occupation. During


social resistance

and women were not only apostates (Apostasy) and traitors (Treason), as they were considered in their homelands, but their voluntary betrayal of Christendom can also be thought of as a praxis (praxis (process)) of social resistance. Wilson focuses on the Pirate Republic of Salé, in 17th century Morocco, which can be considered a type of micronation with its own seaport argot known as "Franco". Like some other pirate states, it even used to pass treaties from time


silver quot

skull-cap (Kufi), "coated with varnish and set in silver" and bearing the inscription "First adventure of Captain John Benbow, and gift to Richard Ridley, 1687" is referred to in 1844 by Charles Dickens in ''Bentley's Miscellany'' where he speaks of Shrewsbury's history,

Salé

'''Salé''' ( ''Sala'', Berber (Berber languages) ⵙⵍⴰ ''Sla'') is a city in north-western Morocco, on the right bank of the Bou Regreg river, opposite the national capital Rabat, for which it serves as a commuter town. Founded in antiquity as a Phoenician (Phoenicians) colony (Phoenician colonies), it became a haven for pirates as an independent republic (Republic of Salé) before being incorporated into Alaouite (Alaouite dynasty) Morocco.

The city's name is sometimes transliterated as '''Salli''' or '''Sallee'''. The National Route 6 (National Route 6 (Morocco)) connects it to Fes and Meknes in the east. Its population is approximately 800,000. Salé Location information.

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