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Now a days lots of non-muslim trying to fall in wrong path. What is the password or this pdf file ? Check out these new books written by Dr. For the city in Iran of a similar name, see Suq, Iran.

For the village in Iran of a similar name, see Shuk, Iran. For the online retailer, see Souq. Evidence for the existence of souqs dates to the 6th century BCE. Initially souqs were located outside city walls, but as cities became more populated, souqs were moved to the city centre and became covered walkways. Detailed analysis of the evolution of souqs is scant due to the lack of archaeological evidence. In the 18th and 19th centuries, Western interest in Oriental culture led to the publication of many books about daily life in Middle Eastern countries.

Souqs, bazaars and the trappings of trade feature prominently in paintings and engravings, works of fiction and travel writing. Shopping at souq or bazaar is a standard part of daily life throughout the Middle East. The spelling souk entered European languages probably through French during the French occupation of the Arab countries Morocco, Algeria, and Tunisia in the 19th and 20th centuries. Documentary sources point to permanent marketplaces in Middle Eastern cities from as early as 550 BCE. A souq was originally an open-air marketplace. Historically, souqs were held outside cities at locations where incoming caravans stopped and merchants displayed their goods for sale. From around the 10th century, as major cities increased in size, the souq or marketplace shifted to the center of urban cities where it spread out along the city streets, typically in a linear pattern.

Around this time, permanent souqs also became covered marketplaces. In tribal areas, where seasonal souks operated, neutrality from tribal conflicts was usually declared for the period of operation of a souq to permit the unhampered exchange of surplus goods. Some of the seasonal markets were held at specific times of the year and became associated with particular types of produce such as Suq Hijr in Bahrain, noted for its dates while Suq ‘Adan was known for its spices and perfumes. A temporary, seasonal souq is held at a set time that might be yearly, monthly or weekly. The oldest souqs were set up annually, and were typically general festivals held outside cities.

Weekly markets have continued to function throughout the Arab world. Most of them are named from the day of the week on which they are held. They usually have open spaces specifically designated for their use inside cities. Permanent souqs are more commonly occurring, but less renowned as they focus on commercial activity, not entertainment. Gharipour has pointed out that in spite of the centrality of souqs and bazaars in Middle Eastern history, relatively little is known due to the lack of archaeological evidence. At the same time the whole assembly is collectively called a souq. Though each neighbourhood within the city would have a local Souq selling food and other essentials, the main souq was one of the central structures of a large city, selling durable goods, luxuries and providing services such as money exchange.

The souq was a level of municipal administration. Shopping at a souq or market place is part of daily life throughout much of the Middle East. Prices are commonly set by bargaining, also known as haggling, between buyers and sellers. In the 18th and 19th centuries, as Europeans began to conquer parts of North Africa and the Levant, an interest in Middle Eastern culture and architecture began to flourish. This interest spawned a genre of literary works and paintings that became known as Orientalism.

Souk at Tunis, wood engraving by T. Souk Silah, the Armourers’ Bazaar, Cairo, from D. Souk Hamareh, Damascus by from D. Arcade: a covered passageway with stores along one or both sides. Gold Souq: a market trading in gold.

Look up souq in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Souqs. N, “Persian Bazaar and Its Impact on Evolution of Historic Urban Cores: The Case of Isfahan,” The Macrotheme Review , Vol. 5th International Space Syntax Symposium Proceedings, Netherlands: Techne Press, D. New York, The American University in Cairo Press, 2012, p. Cultural Anthropology, Cengage Learning, 2010, p.