Outside a mosque. In Tunis.

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In Sidi Bou Said.

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Morning in Tunis.

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In Sidi Bou Said. The little blue and white town full of artists, just north of Tunis.

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In Sidi Bou Said.

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A seafood vendor inside the Tunis Central Market (or as it’s called in French, the Marché Central).

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Modeled on the Coliseum of Rome, the Amphitheatre of El Jem was built around 238 AD entirely of stone blocks, with no foundations and is free-standing. A UNESCO World Heritage Site, it is the largest in North Africa and the third largest in the world. It is estimated to have held 35,000 spectators during the Roman Empire.

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A fishmonger inside the Tunis Central Market (or as it’s called in French, the Marché Central).

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Fresh eggs, I think, inside the Marché Central in Tunis.

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Cheesemongers inside the Tunis Central Market (or as it’s called in French, the Marché Central). The man on the right kept telling me he was going to be the next President of Tunisia. He had the gregarious personality to pull it off.

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Fish that have seen better days, inside the Marché Central, in Tunis.

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Fresh flowers for sale in the Marché Central. In Tunis.

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Near the Marché Central in Tunis.

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Life. In Tunis.

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Muslims only. A mosque in Tunis.

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Shopkeeper. In Sousse.

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Street vendor. In Tunis.

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At work. In Tunis.

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