The language spoken in Morocco, known in Arabic as al-Moroccan, has gained popularity in recent years, with the Moroccani community embracing the language as a way to communicate with the outside world.
The Arabic word “Moroccani” translates to “people of the mountain,” a phrase that is also used in Morocco as an adjective, as in “those who are in the mountains.”
Moroccany has also been the subject of several cultural and political controversies.
In 2014, Morocco’s government passed a law that bans Moroccains from attending the national anthem.
And last month, a Moroccan court ruled that a 15-year-old boy who was beaten by a group of youths was not legally a citizen of the country.
“I am from a Moroccan family and my mother speaks the language,” said Mariam Kachikou, 25, who lives in the eastern city of Arlit, where she works as a receptionist.
“People are so proud of the Moroccan language.
They have adopted it as a language of communication.
We’re all Moroccants, and we are all Moroccan.”
Kachikhou has spent years learning the language and is now studying it as part of her job as a nurse.
But she said that despite the language’s popularity, it’s not a language that she enjoys speaking.
“We all have different opinions about what it means, and I don’t really like to talk about it because it makes people angry,” she said.
“Morocco is a very religious country, so you can’t really discuss religion in the country.”
The language is spoken in a few regions, including in the western desert region of Al-Habsa, where it is a popular dialect, and in the northern region of the same name, where there are many different dialects.
“It’s not easy to understand, but you can understand it,” said Kachikiou, who speaks Moroccan as a first language.
She said she uses the language to communicate and get through life.
“There’s a sense of belonging in it.
I’m sure that we will all come back,” she added.
“When I go out, I always speak in Arabic.
I speak the language in a way that the majority of the population understand.
I don, however, speak it with pride.”
Kacherou, however is also not opposed to learning Arabic.
“The Moroccane people are very proud of their language,” she told National Review.
“If you talk about a culture, I feel proud of it, because it’s an identity.”
Kasser, a 22-year old student in Arlit who works in a shop, said that the language is an important part of Morocco’s identity.
“Many of us have been born in Morocco,” she explained.
“And we are very much Moroccan, and a Moroccan culture.”
The young woman said that she doesn’t want to take on the mantle of the Arabic word, but rather use the word “Moroccan.”
“I would love to be Moroccan,” she continued.
“But that’s not possible in Morocco.
If we want to change our culture, we have to change the language.”