A Whiff of Old Book Smell
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Aüshadjüwy is situated in the lush interior region of Owyüroüwy known as Oshogüwyüwy.
The best way in to Aüshadjüwy is to hire a local guide in the nearby city of Aopüwy.
$1 USD = 16.19 üdjiwüh
book-buying is big business in Aüshadjüwy, and there's no better introduction to the local specialty than Üwüth.
This temple, devoted to the god Ashüvür, who is depicted as a beautiful man, is famous for its artfully crafted marble icons and decorations.
This temple, devoted to the god Osheñüsh, who is depicted as a diminutive child, is famous for its artfully crafted tapestry icons and decorations.
This temple, devoted to Üthüvosh, a god who is depicted as a young child's head, is famous for its artfully crafted stone inlayed icons and decorations.
Built in 1946, this imposing stone building houses the seat of the Owyüroüwy nation's government. You aren't likely to set eyes on a beloved dutchess, but the building is abuzz with clerks and functionaries.
A popular laid-back cafe in the heart of Aüshadjüwy serving "evüwyüh" (a stew made with lamb and a vegetable called üroosh) and drinks.
A popular busy cafe in the heart of Aüshadjüwy serving "amash" (a dish made with ohashü and a vegetable called üroosh) and drinks.
This stylish restaurant gets rave reviews for great and affordable Owyüroüwyian-style food and ambiance. The elegant charm makes it a first-rate establishment.
The official language of Aüshadjüwy is Üthüpür. You are unlikely to find any English speakers in Aüshadjüwy, so at least a general knowledge of Üthüpür will go a long way.
Thank you: oüthosh
My name is _: üoshohüth oñüwüsh _
Where is _: ogoh _
Oath are small wild dogs with orange and green coats. It is said that they have perfectly teal eyes. They are hunted for food, and considered a delicacy.
With its rich soil and tropical climate, Aüshadjüwy is the home to some delicious native produce. Be sure to try Oüñ, a star-shaped fruit with small seeds. The rind is light orange and inedible. The flesh is segmented, mottled orange-on-yellow and mildly sweet, with sticky juice.
Tea is a vital part of daily life in Aüshadjüwy. The local brew, known as ahüm, is served scalding hot and has to be drunk in small, slurping sips that aerate and cool it down. It is steeped to a grassy color, opaque from added nut milk, and has a flavor reminiscent of anise and chili. People sometimes drink it with a sour citrus juice a bit like lime, and it is thought to have a mild dissociative effect.