If you are looking for an example of functioning integration, Mazara is what you need. A place that has always been inhabited by Italians and foreigners, it has maintained an Arab quarter, the Casba, where the style is that of yesteryear and the architecture and scents are typical of North Africa. Strolling through the village, one is enchanted by the beauty of the seafront, where one finds oneself looking at the waves and watching the boats leave for who knows where. Art is also linked to the sea and this intertwining is recounted in the Dancing Satyr Museum. The famous statue, which gives its name to the museum, was found by a fishing boat in 1998, in the same area where one of its legs had been caught a year earlier. After a long restoration, it is now on display in the museum, telling visitors about its long journey from the sea to their eyes. Finally, Mazara is one of the most important fishing ports in the Mediterranean and fishing is at the heart of its cuisine: its famous Red Prawns are not to be missed.