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A member of a comparsa, a Uruguayan carnival group, dances during the Llamadas parade in Montevideo February 5, 2015. Thousands of people crowd the capital's Barrio Sur as costumed drummers and dancers kick off the street fiesta known as Llamadas which has traditional Afro-Uruguayan roots. The fiesta, also known in Spanish as “The Calls”, started during the colonial period as a slave parade on the city streets. (Photo by Andres Stapff/Reuters)

A member of a comparsa, a Uruguayan carnival group, dances during the Llamadas parade in Montevideo February 5, 2015. Thousands of people crowd the capital's Barrio Sur as costumed drummers and dancers kick off the street fiesta known as Llamadas which has traditional Afro-Uruguayan roots. The fiesta, also known in Spanish as “The Calls”, started during the colonial period as a slave parade on the city streets. (Photo by Andres Stapff/Reuters)
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08 Feb 2015 11:44:00
Spa in Slumbarave’s Hotel Metropolis, Shangri-La, Glastonbury, 2009. (Photo by Barry Lewis/The Guardian)

Award-winning photographer Barry Lewis has been picturing the weird and wonderful late-night Glastonbury experience for more than a decade. Shangri-La is a festival of contemporary performing arts held each year at Glastonbury festival, and Barry Lewis has documented its denizens. Here: Spa in Slumbarave’s Hotel Metropolis, Shangri-La, Glastonbury, 2009. (Photo by Barry Lewis/The Guardian)
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20 Jun 2017 07:08:00
Dancers take part in “La Vijanera”, a winter masquerade at the beginning of carnival season in Europe, in Silio, northern Spain, January 8, 2017. (Photo by Vincent West/Reuters)

Dancers take part in “La Vijanera”, a winter masquerade at the beginning of carnival season in Europe, in Silio, northern Spain, January 8, 2017. (Photo by Vincent West/Reuters)
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09 Jan 2017 12:10:00
A woman dressed for la “La Diablada” festival, walks down a road in Pillaro, Ecuador, Friday, January 6, 2017. Local legend holds that anyone who adopts a costume for the celebration and wears it at the event six years in a row will have good luckDolores Ochoa

A woman dressed for la “La Diablada” festival, walks down a road in Pillaro, Ecuador, Friday, January 6, 2017. Local legend holds that anyone who adopts a costume for the celebration and wears it at the event six years in a row will have good luck. (Photo by Dolores Ochoa/AP Photo)
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08 Jan 2017 11:57:00
Veterans of the Bangladesh war of liberation march past during the celebration of the country’s 45th Victory Day at the national parade ground in Dhaka December 16, 2015. (Photo by Ashikur Rahman/Reuters)

Veterans of the Bangladesh war of liberation march past during the celebration of the country’s 45th Victory Day at the national parade ground in Dhaka December 16, 2015. (Photo by Ashikur Rahman/Reuters)
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18 Dec 2015 08:04:00
Chinese tourists make a toast with canned drinks and fried chicken pieces during an event organized by a Chinese company at a park in Incheon, South Korea, March 28, 2016. (Photo by Kim Hong-Ji/Reuters)

Chinese tourists make a toast with canned drinks and fried chicken pieces during an event organized by a Chinese company at a park in Incheon, South Korea, March 28, 2016. (Photo by Kim Hong-Ji/Reuters)
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29 Mar 2016 11:43:00
Girls watch a procession during the “Fiesta de las Palancas” celebration to ask for blessings and abundance during the new year in Panchimalco, El Salvador, January 5, 2017. (Photo by Jose Cabezas/Reuters)

Girls watch a procession during the “Fiesta de las Palancas” celebration to ask for blessings and abundance during the new year in Panchimalco, El Salvador, January 5, 2017. (Photo by Jose Cabezas/Reuters)
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08 Jan 2017 13:56:00
“Maya” girl Ines de la Paloma, 9, (L), sits with her friend Nuria Sanchez Caballero, 6, at an altar during “Las Mayas” festivity in Madrid, Spain, May 8, 2016. “Las Mayas” festival is held annually at the beginning of May to celebrate the awakening of nature in Spring. Young girls are chosen to become “Mayas” and sit at altars decorated with flowers so that people can admire them. The “Mayas” are dressed in traditional costumes, often displaying shawls and a wreath of flowers on their heads. (Photo by Susana Vera/Reuters)

“Maya” girl Ines de la Paloma, 9, (L), sits with her friend Nuria Sanchez Caballero, 6, at an altar during “Las Mayas” festivity in Madrid, Spain, May 8, 2016. “Las Mayas” festival is held annually at the beginning of May to celebrate the awakening of nature in Spring. Young girls are chosen to become “Mayas” and sit at altars decorated with flowers so that people can admire them. (Photo by Susana Vera/Reuters)
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11 May 2016 11:36:00