Nine West Women's Roree Suede Dress Sandal Black/Pewter ea1GuaPh

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Nine West Women's Roree Suede Dress Sandal Black/Pewter ea1GuaPh
  • Dress
  • Style: nash
  • Sole: Synthetic
  • Closure: Buckle
  • Heel Height: 3.5 inches
  • Heel Type: Wedge Heel
  • Brand: XOXO
Nine West Women's Roree Suede Dress Sandal Black/Pewter ea1GuaPh Nine West Women's Roree Suede Dress Sandal Black/Pewter ea1GuaPh Nine West Women's Roree Suede Dress Sandal Black/Pewter ea1GuaPh Nine West Women's Roree Suede Dress Sandal Black/Pewter ea1GuaPh Nine West Women's Roree Suede Dress Sandal Black/Pewter ea1GuaPh
Caribbean Medical College and Nursing School in Antigua – UHSA

• 58 sqm L-shaped room inside internal corner of building • Views the WET pool, Taipei City and surrounding mountains • Indoor terrace with chill lounger • Up and over lamp • Traditional Chinese Chair • Stand alone toy box • Living area with set of table and chair • Wooden ladders as towels hanger in bathroom • Sliding doors for bathroom • Spa style island bath • 42” flat screen LCD TV by LG, Bose 2.1 Sound System, • Steel wall mounted W-Here r we maps • W-Animal sculpture inspired by Chinese Zodiac Characters • Tree light

*Other than this room category, please click our Hotel Offers for other options for your next stay.

• 58 sqm L-shaped room inside internal corner of building • Views the WET pool, Taipei City and surrounding mountains • Indoor terrace with chill lounger • Up and over lamp • Traditional Chinese Chair • Stand alone toy box • Living area with set of table and chair • Wooden ladders as towels hanger in bathroom • Sliding doors for bathroom • Spa style island bath • 42” flat screen LCD TV by LG, Bose 2.1 Sound System, • Steel wall mounted W-Here r we maps • W-Animal sculpture inspired by Chinese Zodiac Characters • Tree light

*Other than this room category, please click our Hotel Offers for other options for your next stay.

1 King Bed
Maximum Adults/Children
Adults 2
Children 0

Room size: 58 m 2

• Views the WET pool, Taipei City and surrounding mountains • Luxurious seating area with table-chair set and wool sofa in hunter green rug • Ottoman in living area • TV storage cabinet • Over size Calcutta D'Oro marble Y shape tree desk • Sliding door separates living area from bedroom and bathroom. • Log made night stand • 20” flat screen LCD TV by LG is provided in the bathroom • Corian basin • Floor balloon lamp outside bathroom • Wooden ladder for towels hanging • 52” flat screen LCD TV by LG in the living room, Bose 2.1 Sound System • 52” flat screen LCD TV by LG in the bedroom • Free standing timber made cabinet with mini bar and the munchies box • Steel wall mounted W-Here r we maps • W-Animal sculpture inspired by Chinese Zodiac Characters

* Other than this room category, please click our Hotel Offers for other options for your next stay.

• Views the WET pool, Taipei City and surrounding mountains • Luxurious seating area with table-chair set and wool sofa in hunter green rug • Ottoman in living area • TV storage cabinet • Over size Calcutta D'Oro marble Y shape tree desk • Sliding door separates living area from bedroom and bathroom. • Log made night stand • 20” flat screen LCD TV by LG is provided in the bathroom • Corian basin • Floor balloon lamp outside bathroom • Wooden ladder for towels hanging • 52” flat screen LCD TV by LG in the living room, Bose 2.1 Sound System • 52” flat screen LCD TV by LG in the bedroom • Free standing timber made cabinet with mini bar and the munchies box • Steel wall mounted W-Here r we maps • W-Animal sculpture inspired by Chinese Zodiac Characters

* Other than this room category, please click our Hotel Offers for other options for your next stay.

1 King Bed
Maximum Adults/Children
Adults 2
Children 0

Room size: 95 m 2

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Photo by Elke Schmidt, Senegal Bridge Year Program.
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Today there is no clip-clop of hooves on the street beneath my balcony. The sandy streets of Yoff are enveloped in a muffled calm. It’s the first Friday of the Holy Month of Ramadan and shops here are mostly closed. There is no late morning mortar and pestle pounding of garlic and onions, no lunchtime sizzle of fish frying in oil, no after lunch clang of dishes being washed, no afternoon mint tea being boiled and poured. Only a few children, too young to fast, jump and play on the corner. It’s about an hour until sunset and people have made themselves scarce, reclining on mats to the gentle click of prayer beads on a chaplet. A soft strain of singing comes from the Layenne Mosque a few blocks of way.

Fasting. It’s a good exercise, to feel the absence of something. More than the absence of food or water in my belly, I feel myself missing the way the long, carbohydrate-heavy lunch hours here break up the time, the chaos of fifteen people around a single bowl of rice, the shouting of greetings and jokes to friends across the street. I am already starting to feel the absence in advance of the web of connections that has made this year so special. The homestay families, who all met last weekend as our students gave speeches in Wolof about the meaning of their experience. The “Independent Enrichment Activity” (IEA) mentors (tailors, dance teachers, yogurt sellers turned into language professors). Each of my students and the way their phone calls pepper my day (what time is class again today? do you want anything from the market? my stomach feels weird again…). Our neighbors and friends. I am starting to feel their absence in advance.

I am finding myself closing off my relationships here, one by one, until I only have Babacar’s family and a few close friends left to say goodbye to. Our students have already stopped work at their service site placements, language classes, and IEA’s. This Sunday we will head to Toubab Diallaw, a coastal clifftop retreat space, where we will have some room to reflect on the year and talk about the realities and challenges of returning home. We call this retreat “Transference” (in the hope that much of the learning from Senegal actually makes it back across the Atlantic). Transference is a reflective space, the calm before the flurry of excitement that is everyone’s return home and summer travel plans, a brief time of family togetherness that will fly by before each of these students starts at Princeton in the Fall.

One thing you don’t often hear about Ramadan is just how good the food is. The ndogou, “break fast” meal, involves eating sweet Tandoori dates from North Africa and drinking hot, sugary kinkeleba tea right at sunset. This is followed by bread with tuna or cheese or mayonnaise or olive oil or sardines or peas with sausage or oily onion sauce or chocolate spread. The whole family gathers in front of the TV to watch the special “theatre sketches” on television at this time of year. A magnificent bowl of ceebujen that appears at 9 PM for another wonderful Ramadan ritual, second dinner. A midnight snack leftovers of ceebujen, third dinner. A 5 AM potato omelette before sunrise, a magical pre-fast meal called xedd.

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