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also ar·gane  (är′gən)
A thorny tree (Argania spinosa) of southern Morocco, producing fruits containing seeds that yield an oil rich in vitamin E, prized for cooking and used in cosmetics.

[Colloquial Moroccan Arabic argān, from Tashelhiyt (Berber language of the area in which it grows) argan.]


(Plants) a thorny evergreen tree, Argania spinosa, native to SW Morocco, the plum-sized fruit of which contains a nut that yields an oil valued for cooking
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The book is written following voices, laughter, desire, music; following the flight of sea gulls, the loving dialogue of doves, the ringing of bells, the aroma of incense, the light of a thousand candles, the cry of the waves as they crash on the rock walls of Mogador; following sleepless lovers who travel through time on sultry sheets, winds that come and go, rivers thirsty for sand, the Sahara desert challenging time, the goat trees and the most secret gardens that surprised the author that first night in the port of Mogador, and all the days and nights thereafter, nights in which he lived the magic of this walled city.
Why will GOAT TREES spark an interest where no other travel book will make the cut?