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Desert tours marrakech, morocco sahara desert trip, Morocco tours

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Depending on your timetable and your points of interest, choose from a condensed 2 days desert tour from Marrakech to Zagora, a 3 days desert tour from Marrakech to Merzouga and Erg Chebbi dunes, a 4 days desert trip combining both zagora and Merzouga, crossing the famous 3 valleys of Morocco Sahara desert ( Draa Valley, Ziz Vally and Dades Valley ), or a Marrakech to Fes desert tour to combine the two imperial Medinas with a visit of the Moroccan majestic desert. For adventure seekers, who prefer to go off the beaten track, there is no better than a 4 days desert tour to the less frequented Erg Chigaga desert on a 4x4.

Our Must Popular Tours in Morocco

Marrakech to Ouzoud waterfalls day excursion€30 €26

This shared budget day trip to Ouzoud waterfalls from Marrakech will start with a pick up from your Marrakech hotel or riad at 08h00 AM to one of the prettiest cascades of North Africa, located 150 km north of Marrakech. Travelling in a small group early in the morning north of Marrakech, crossing fields of olive trees towards the Cascades d’Ouzoud. From here, we continue to the village of Ouzoud. Upon arrival, feel free to explore the area on your own, or hire a local guide to take you around.…

Budget shared 3 days desert tour from Marrakech to Merzouga€95 €87

Riding a camel in Erg Chebbi and sleeping in a desert camp surrounded by 200m high sand dunes is now possible on a shared budget 3 days desert tour from Marrakech to Merzouga for less than €90 in a shared small group desert trip from Marrakech, while still enjoying the comfort of an A/C modern minibus, and ensuite private rooms and tents on half board. This is what our 3 days, 2 nights shared budget morocco desert tour from marrakech to Merzouga on is all about! Day 1 : Marrakech…

Private 2 days desert tour from Marrakech to Zagora€185 €175

2 days desert tour from marrakech to Zagora is a perfect intination to Morocco Sahara desert for those short in time while visiting Marrakech on a short break. Highlights -Experience the life of a Berber at a desert camp in the Sahara. -Cross the shifting sand dunes on the back of a camel. -Sleep under a canopy of stars. -Go to the UNESCO World Heritage Site of Ait Ben Haddou, kasbah of taourirt & Tifoultoute kasbah. -Discover the setting for many Hollywood epics. -Drive through the Draa Valley, past palm…

Private Morocco Desert Tours From Marrakech And Fes

Choose the comfort of a private A/C vehicle driven by your English / French speaking driver / guide, and the advantage of customizing your desert tour itinerary in terms of length, areas of interest, your choice of accommodation ranging from large hotels to cozy desert lodges. When it comes to your desert camp in Erg Chebbi, Erg Chigaga or Zagora desert, we handpicked the best Shara desert camps for you, ranging from the comfortable camps with proper bedding and communal bathroom / showers, to the luxury Morocco Sahara desert camps with ensuite bathrooms and showers ( In Erg Chigaga and Erg Chebbi )

Shared Marrakech Desert Tours

Join a small group not exceeding 17 travelers on a 2 days desert trip to Zagora, or a 3 days desert tour to Merzouga and back to Marrakech or ending in Fes. Some choose this option as they like company when they travel to make new friends, and for the great ambiance happening in such group tours, while others choose the shared desert tour option for budgetary reasons. Whichever your motif is, you will surely enjoy our shared desert tours. We carefully selected our hotels and camps for you to enjoy our group desert tours, which resulted in exceeding our clients’ expectations. We have been operating shared desert tours from Marrakech for years now, and we are proud to announce that we have the best value for money, as well as the best customer satisfaction rate.

If you are staying in Marrakech as a base for a few days, and want to seize the opportunity to explore its surroundings to admire the Atlas Mountains, the coastal town of Essaouira, the majestic Ouzoud waterfalls or the gate to the Sahara town of Ouarzazate and its sister village of Kasbah Ait Ben Hadou, look no further: We do offer daily departures to the above destinations on group shared or private basis. Our day trips from Marrakech will surely set you off the crowd thanks to our experienced drivers / guides, as well as our comfortable vehicles. If you choose to escape the busy Medina of Marrakech for half a day, we have chosen two must do activities while in Marrakech: Quad biking and camel trekking. Both take place in Marrakech palm grove, just an easy 20 minutes drive from the Medina.

Desert-tours- Marrakech.com is a brand of a fully licensed and bonded Moroccan tour operator based in Marrakech. We are specialized in organizing seamless Morocco desert tours and day trips from Marrakech to direct clients interested to cut the middlemen and buy straight from the local suppliers. Whether you are a solo traveler, a couple, a family or a group of friends, Desert-tours-Marrakech.com has diversified its Morocco desert tours departing from Marrakech and fes, and its day trips from Marrakech to satisfy your needs, points of interest, and of course your budget.

The first permanent collection will have just less than 100 pieces and is titled: ‘A multi-disciplined exhibition on choreographic art and body themes’ which a council spokesman explained, ‘This is a program of videos and performances in the same space and initiates an inedited reflection on what the movement and gestures of the body implies’.

Works including Pablo Ruiz Picasso, Rineke Dijkstra(Photography), Tony Oursler, Frida Kahlo, Francis Bacon, Max Ernst, René Magritte, Chirico, Alberto Guacometti and Sophie Calle, among others.

‘High definition projections in the exhibition halls mixed with life performance and an intense program of projections of video dance in the auditorium narrating the most recent choreographic tendencies’. This part of the show is called ‘Show me your moves’ although speaking to the press last Wednesday at the ARCO fine art fair in Madrid, the Director General of the Paris Pompidou, Denis Berthomier, referred to the project in Spanish as ‘Cuerpos simples’ (Simple bodies).

SELF PORTRAITS
Realistic or fictional projections, a mirror of the same and of the other person within them: in the 20th and 21st centuries, artists’ self-portraits shattered the simplistic image of a unique self to explore all the aspects of otherness. Head-on confrontations that engaged artists’ relationships with their audience, emphasising their melancholic propensity (Julio Gonzalez, Last Self-Portrait, 1942), confronting their sexual bipolarity (Van Dongen, Self-portrait as Neptune, 1922; Ed Paschke, Joella,1973), or celebrating their creative power (Chagall, Dimanche, 1952-1954), artists’ self-portraits were the most speaking emblems of their work (Tinguely, Self-portrait, 1988). A tragic or comic mask, a death’s head whose tortured features disappear before
our eyes (Francis Bacon, Self-portrait, 1971), the artist’s self-portrait also embodies the disappearance of human integrity under the blows of history (Zoran Music, Self-portrait, 1988).

THE MAN WITHOUT A FACE
The First World War and its cortege of mutilated, blind ghosts transformed the image of man. Chirico’s figures were anonymous mannequins with Antique style drapes, reflecting nostalgia for a lost harmony (Deux personnages, 1920). The tubular nudes of Fernand Léger, seemingly dipped in steel, were “object figures” similar to the industrial mechanical elements that compete with human activity (Femmes dans un intérieur, 1922). Their dehumanisation conveyed Léger’s Cubo-Futurist message: “For me, the human face and the human body are no more important than keys or bicycles […]. We should consider the human face not as a sentimental but as a plastic value.” After the war, New Realists and Pop artists reinvented the image of modern man in a critical relationship with popular culture, underlining the alienation of the consumer.

THE POLITICAL BODY
Long absent from the artistic landscape, women established their alternative vision of the world, rebelling against the patriarchal order, through the image of their own staged bodies. The stereotype of the woman-object whose curved and polished body was for sale, like a car (Peter Klasen, 1967) was ridiculed by Orlan (Le baiser de l’artiste. Le distributeur automatique ou presque no. 2, 1977/2009). Her parodies of the body/slot machine returned the contemporary Eros to its function as an everyday consumer object. Close to the “individual mythologies” movement, Annette Messager used a violent fictional device (14 showcases ontaining stuffed birds swaddled like babies or dolls) to question the morbid impulses of childhood. Other women artists, committed to active feminist movements, used the political force of the body in filmed performances. Linked with body art, the cathartic happenings of Carolee Schneemann (Body Collage, 967) and Ana Mendieta (Untitled. Blood Sign 2 Body Tracks, 1974), broadened the boundaries of the body through profane ceremonial dances. Barbed Hula by Sigalit Landau, whose naked body, surrounded with barbed wire, gyrates on a beach in Tel Aviv to the rhythm of a sacrificial Hula Hoop, is the very image
of a frontier destroyed by war and soaked in blood by history.

THE BODY IN PIECES
With Cubism and his Demoiselles d’Avignon in 1907, Picasso finally broke with the myth of academic beauty. Now immersed in primitive art, he denounced “the beauties of the Parthenon, the Venuses, the nymphs and the Narcissuses [which] are all lies. Art is not the application of a canon of beauty, but what the instinct and the brain can conceive independently of the canon.” The Thirties were tormented with images of the Other. Under the impetus of the sadistic eroticism and thinking of Georges Bataille, haunted by transgression and animality, a new, fluctuating, disconcerting image of man emerged. The Cyclopean creatures that appear in Picasso, Victor Brauner and Julio González had their roots in the archaic violence of myths (including that of Daphne, the Greek nymph who was changed into a laurel tree to escape Apollo). They prefigured hybrid, polymorphic and primitive representations of the human body, which, going beyond the monstrous, communicated their own overflowing energy. Subversive right through to his last paintings of nudes (Couple, 1971), Picasso invented a genuine corporeal language for the 20th century. Choreographed bodies (Ferran Garcia Sevilla, Pariso 20, 1985), dismembered and wounded bodies (Antoni Tapies, Les jambes,1975), bodies upended to elude any discourse and “prove that reality is image” (Georg Baselitz, Die Madchen von Olmo II, 1981), absent bodies, bodies blending into the mass (Kader Attia, Ghost, 2007), or reduced to their remains, to rags of memory (Christian Boltanski, Réserve,1990) all these convey an intensely pathetic image of man.

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