Alessandra Mastronardi Topless (8 Photos)
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Hi Larissa, im from Kosova but visited all the albanians cities, i could say that vlore and saranda are the best in summer, even on september its good there because there arent lots of people. Im a photographer and actually i love take pictures of people — especially all the tradional stuff like dress and so on.. I think you should visit Vlora or Sarand a because are more beautiful than Tirana. A parte il titolo dei sigilli non abbiamo alcuna spiegazione in merito al loro significato o al loro reale utilizzo. Absolutely charming and surprising and what they lack in infrastructure and aesthetics, they more than make up for with their warmth and hospitality.
To say it is unique is not enough and is the place to go if you are looking for a real European adventure. The seven days that I spent there were full of all kinds of surprises ranging from pleasant to disappointing but combined were ultimately what made it such an exciting country to visit. If you are doing some traveling through the Balkans, you will probably meet a few Albanians and see Albanian flags and qeleshes before you even arrive in Albania.
Estimates of the number of Albanians residing abroad are anywhere from million, mostly in other Balkan countries Kosovo, Macedonia, Montenegro, Greece , but there are also a significant amount in Turkey, Italy, Germany, Switzerland, Sweden and the United States. The number of Albanians actually living inside Albania? In keeping with the aforementioned information, Albania has a pretty interesting history and you would be doing yourself a disservice by not reading up on a bit of it before you go.
Transportation in and around the country was my biggest complaint with Albania. Everything about it was difficult and is the main reason I ended up staying in Tirana the entire time.
First of all, there are no international rail connections to Albania and the national ones are incredibly limited to say the least. Does it even function? Patience is not a virtue in Albania, it is a necessity. I had originally planned on taking a bus from Ohrid, Macedonia to Gjirokastra then making my way up to Tirana but found out only after I had arrived that it would be impossible in November. So it became Tirana or bust. Suspending a route between say Ohrid and Gjirokastra during the winter?
In fact, grounds for giving even the most relaxed traveler a panic attack. Thankfully an English-speaking Albanian in shiny high tops saved my day by pulling me into a taxi with the 3 other stranded passengers and we made it just in time at a slightly higher price. Not that this necessarily affects anything, but you should be aware that only cars existed in Albania prior to and only Party officials were allowed to drive them. Even though I heard improvements were being made, many of the ones I saw were in seriously bad condition and not anything you should be going over 40 mph on or navigating after dark.
Driving through Albania you are probably going to notice quite a few concrete bunkers like the one pictured below. Will just have to save that for the next time…rent one out for a party maybe?
This was bad news for me because picking up some words and phrases in Albanian would have been very useful considering it was the country where I felt I struggled the most only knowing English, Russian and Swedish. Or noticed, for that matter. Still good to know. For instance, someone might say you owe lek when they really mean you owe lek. Though she was born in Skopje, spent a great deal of her life in India, and was a citizen of the world, Mama T Agnes Gonxha Bojaxhiu was Albanian by blood.
I also found it to be more expensive than Skopje and Pristina, but still cheap compared to western European capitals. The green and colorful-ness of the city can be attributed mostly to Edi Rama, the painter turned politician who was mayor of Tirana from He has been heavily criticized for focusing too much on the appearance of the city rather than its functionality for example, putting tons of money into painting buildings all colors of the rainbow when electricity and water shortages continue to be a problem , but I think what he did was more beneficial than some people realize.
Water and electricity are important, of course, but so are the psychological effects of color and nature. There are a few big malls Citypark, QTU, Tirana East Gate outside of the center, some of which you can catch free shuttles to from just beside the big mosque near Skanderberg Square. There is also some pretty solid thrift shopping if you are up for that kind of hunt.
Rruga e Elbasanit, not far from George W. They were like a free for all where cars and buses fly from every direction and would not stop for Mother Teresa herself if she were crossing the street. Could be easier in towns closer to the border. I was told on multiple occasions that no one would exchange the denars that I had but I finally found one place.
Learned this one the hard way as well but no photos of that…. And speaking of drugs…. I heard about the village of Lazarat before I even got to Albania. Banning all Albanians from using speedboats in the Adriatic is clearly not enough.
Sorry, stoners…but it appears Lazarat has been burned to the ground. Some people take themselves shopping on their birthday, some people throw big parties, some people What an interesting reading! We where in some of the Eastern Europe countries last September and missed Albania, now I wish we went.
It does sound an interesting place that still has to be discovered by the big tourism industry which is a good enough reason to go, plus those sweets do look pretty tempting: Nice to hear from you, Franca! I know some of them do, is it maybe to do with the fact that they get the Italian TV?
Are you saying the Albanians in Kosov are more real than Albanians inside Albania? It can be frustrating when a place lacks the transit infrastructure to explore it more. Almost like you need an extra week-worth of buffer just to get around. I tasted raki in Turkey and got the biggest alcohol-shutter you know, when you take a big shot of booze I bit my lip!
Then I had another…. You are right about the infrastructure which is why I really wanted to point this out. Not to discourage people from visiting, but so they know to give themselves enough time or plan a flexible itinerary in case they miss a connection or whatever. Belushi is a corruption of the Albanian surname Beloshmi. Wonderful observations about the country, by the way. Prior to spending time in Albania, I was also curious about this name.
Belushi is a common last name in Albania and it has nothing to do with the Baluchis. While Belushi is an Albanian surname which as previously mention is also the name of a fish endemic to one of our lakes. This is the best article i read about Albania in a long time.. Yes, i know that not all i good but you can find problems with any country you visit i guess.. Every summer is like a little aventure for me, i never know when my day starts and when it ends..
One quick suggestion to people wishing to visit Albania; You can make many plans in advance, but Albania will dominate your plan and yourself. In Albania everything changes so rapidly during the day that is not unusual to find your plans out of control. Well said and great suggestion! You will have a much better time if you just go where the Albanian wind takes you: Great, glad to hear that! Partying in a bunker with the Belushi brothers would be even more amazing, but sadly impossible.
I would like to thank you for the post. It was fun to read. Albania is a very unusual country, indeed! I has become my second home three years ago. I still keep discovering new and amazing places to visit! People are great here, I must say. They are very friendly and helpful, especially when they find out that you are a foreigner. The traffic drives you crazy, that is for sure! Driving in Albania, is like playing a game with obstacles: Big chaos it is: Big chaos, but as it was already mentioned here, that is one of the things that certainly keeps it from ever becoming boring: All of the Albanians I met were incredibly hospitable and going out of their way to make sure I was comfortable and enjoying my time in their country.
Very open as well. I live in Kosovo, we are also albanian and I had an Indian neighbor who knew chinese and I heard him actually complain that trying to learn Albanian is more difficult than chinese! I agree, after those shocking news I also believe it is one of the most difficult languages, and the woman on the video did not use the formal language in most cases.
Once I even asked a Montenegrin Albanian if he knows english because our dialects were so different. So you can basically say that the Albanian language is as chaotic as the traffic! It was more just to make the point that yeah, Albanian is complicated as hell but beautiful: I guess all u guys are saying are true.
Living in albania is very difficle…but u ll enjoy cause is like misyery…. Speaking of strange languages, seems the Albanian and Romanian languages share about words. Could be the common thracian root or something, or some unknown migration of people from one place to the other there are some theories but….
Seems their dictator was even craziest than our own Ceausescu. Just need to know where to find them. As for which dictator was crazier, definitely debateable, though not one that I want to be involved in: I would say the Albanian Dictator was much more crazier, the albanians suffered more from him than the North Koreans do today. He left the population to starve in order to build K bunkers for a 2. There are also several other accidents but not so great as this one Check the tragedy of Gerdec , also, in total more than tonnes of chemical firepower were eliminated found only during the last decade since the time of communism which ended less than 30 years ago.
Wow, I knew about the bunkers and the ridiculous amount of money spent on them, but not the chemical firepower part. Romanian is a Latin language their ancestors were assimilated by Romans , no surprise that is close to Italian. Albanian is one of those singular languages not associated with any other one, like Greek, Hebrew and Armenian.
As the language of a population always under occupation has borrow a lot of words, from Italian, Greek and Turkish.