Dating hamza tunisia
Il replace ces derniers dans leur profondeur historique.
Ten months after the revolution in January 2011, Tunisia held its first democratic elections to form a temporary government that would run the country until parliamentary elections that take place next month and a presidential election in November."If I wasn't a B-boy, I'd be a psycho," says Rashid "Bis Bis" Iberkaten, who has come from Agadir in Morocco."I have all this negative energy, and there'd be no place to make it positive."Ryan "Ray-one" El Azzabi managed to get a last-minute flight from Tripoli to Tunis after spending three days in a queue at a petrol station.His B-boy nickname is Wolf, and in his dance he moves like his namesake – alert, attentive, with thinly disguised aggression.He has boy-band good looks, but when I suggest that to him, he says, smiling: "Nah, I'm gangster!It is late morning and Farhi is one of 10 men who have travelled from Algeria, Libya, Morocco and within Tunisia to meet in a rehearsal room in the Mad Art cultural centre in the ancient city of Carthage.
The men are here as part of a British Council initiative aiming to help the breakdancers tell their individual stories as citizens from a region which is undergoing major social, political and economic change: on the one hand, young people are looking forward to democratic elections in Tunisia; on the other, they are in the middle of civil wars in Iraq and Syria.
Then k we found that there was this thing you could do without tools – anyone can do it on the street.'"In the days before the revolution, there was only one radio station, and it was state-run. The offices of 100.6 FM are on the fourth floor of a building in the northern suburbs of Tunis.
Karim Kouki, a rapper who hosts a show on the station, also presents a weekly TV show devoted to hip-hop.
As Tunisia progressed from dictatorship to democracy, Chouaib and Carbon progressed from dancing on the street to competing in local, national and international breakdancing battles.
Today, Chouaib is one of the organisers of the workshop and a founder of Art Solution, which teaches young people across the country about hip-hop, graffiti and rap, and trains breakdancers. In the rehearsal room, Onibudo presses a button on his laptop, and a melancholy, keening sound fills the room.
Mais l’étude serrée des situations du Maroc et de la Tunisie relativise la pertinence de l’événement comme aune d’analyse.