The farmer sitting on a rock by Lavi's pine trees a few kilometers west of Lake Tiberias in Israel, by what according to the sign is called The South African Park, have understood that this is far from a naturally vegetated area or a park. He wants to know the history of his village, he says. It's also his child's story. The farmer is aware of the importance of his identity being linked to the place. For this is the village that among Palestinians has always been called Lubya – which he calls "my village". The city housed over a thousand Palestinian residents in 1948, before being driven away. . .
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