By Hammond Ionne
70pages. 23x20x1cm. Broché.
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Extra resources for Apprenez le patchwork
Lost and never buried. I remember a woman who went crazy, wandering the streets with a photo of her son, refusing to go MAMED AND 49 lahar Bm Jelloun home until she found hirn. She slept on the sidewalk in front of the police headquarters. One day she vanished. People said the police had made her disappear, just like her son. We lived with this fear in our guts, but we never talked about it. Mamed and I shared books and records. Some evenings we would have a drink together, either at his place or mine.
When Mamed called to ask how I was doing, he talked as if we had seen each other the day before. I avoided telling him about Soraya's fertility problems, just as he avoided dis cussing his tnarriage. Mostly, we talked about cultural events. He recommended books and films he was able to see before they came to Tangier. I caught him up on the local gossip. He liked to know what was happening while he was gone. It was as though Tangier belonged to him. 58 The Last Friend A city of s�duction, Tangier lashes you to its eucalyptus trees with the old ropes left by sailors at the port; it pursues you as if to persecute you; it obsesses you like an unrequited love.
In prison, I saw Mamed, who was ahnost unrecognizable. He had lost weight, and his head had been shaved. " We didn't understand what was going on. Marned had been tortured. He had a hard time walking. The first thing he told me was that he hadn't said anything because he didn't know anything. "Usually, when you're tortured, you talk, but I didn't know what they wanted to hear. I made t,hings up so they would stop beating me. I said anything that came into my head, but they became even more vicious.
Apprenez le patchwork by Hammond Ionne