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A man uses a scissors to make intricate decorative patterns on a camel's back before displaying it for sale at a makeshift cattle market ahead of the Eid al-Adha festival in Karachi, Pakistan, September 9, 2016. (Photo by Akhtar Soomro/Reuters)

A man uses a scissors to make intricate decorative patterns on a camel's back before displaying it for sale at a makeshift cattle market ahead of the Eid al-Adha festival in Karachi, Pakistan, September 9, 2016. (Photo by Akhtar Soomro/Reuters)
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10 Sep 2016 09:03:00
People remove meat from the bones of animals slaughtered for Eid al-Adha after they have been discarded at a garbage dump in Yangon, Myanmar, September 25, 2015. (Photo by Soe Zeya Tun/Reuters)

People remove meat from the bones of animals slaughtered for Eid al-Adha after they have been discarded at a garbage dump in Yangon, Myanmar, September 25, 2015. (Photo by Soe Zeya Tun/Reuters)
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28 Sep 2015 08:04:00
A sacrificial bull decorated for sale stands at its feed trough at the animal market on the outskirts of Islamabad, Pakistan, September 22, 2015. (Photo by Faisal Mahmood/Reuters)

A sacrificial bull decorated for sale stands at its feed trough at the animal market on the outskirts of Islamabad, Pakistan, September 22, 2015. Muslims across the world are preparing to celebrate the annual festival of Eid al-Adha or the Feast of the Sacrifice, which marks the end of the annual haj pilgrimage, by slaughtering goats, sheep, cows and camels in commemoration of the Prophet Abraham's readiness to sacrifice his son to show obedience to Allah. (Photo by Faisal Mahmood/Reuters)
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25 Sep 2015 08:04:00
A Pakistani feeds his goat wearing the words “Eid Mubarak” or “Eid Greeting”, to be slaughtered on the Muslim holiday of Eid al-Adha, or “Feast of Sacrifice”, in Islamabad, Pakistan on Tuesday, October 15, 2013. Muslims all over the world are celebrating Eid al-Adha by sacrificing sheep, goats, cows and camels, to commemorate the Prophet Abraham's readiness to sacrifice his son, Ismail, on God's command. (Photo by Anjum Naveed/AP Photo)

A Pakistani feeds his goat wearing the words “Eid Mubarak” or “Eid Greeting”, to be slaughtered on the Muslim holiday of Eid al-Adha, or “Feast of Sacrifice”, in Islamabad, Pakistan on Tuesday, October 15, 2013. Muslims all over the world are celebrating Eid al-Adha by sacrificing sheep, goats, cows and camels, to commemorate the Prophet Abraham's readiness to sacrifice his son, Ismail, on God's command. (Photo by Anjum Naveed/AP Photo)
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17 Oct 2013 07:56:00
A sacrificial camel gets a haircut with patterns at the animal market on the outskirts of Karachi, Pakistan September 22, 2015. (Photo by Akhtar Soomro/Reuters)

A sacrificial camel gets a haircut with patterns at the animal market on the outskirts of Karachi, Pakistan September 22, 2015. Muslims across the world are preparing to celebrate the annual festival of Eid al-Adha or the Feast of the Sacrifice, which marks the end of the annual haj pilgrimage, by slaughtering goats, sheep, cows and camels in commemoration of the Prophet Abraham's readiness to sacrifice his son to show obedience to Allah. Eid al-Adha in India falls on September 25. (Photo by Akhtar Soomro/Reuters)
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24 Sep 2015 08:05:00
An Indonesian muslim woman walks on 'sea of sands' as they prepare for Eid Al-Fitr prayer at Parangkusumo beach on July 17, 2015 in Yogyakarta, Indonesia. (Photo by Ulet Ifansasti/Getty Images)

An Indonesian muslim woman walks on “sea of sands” as they prepare for Eid Al-Fitr prayer at Parangkusumo beach on July 17, 2015 in Yogyakarta, Indonesia. Muslims worldwide observe the Eid Al-Fitr prayer to mark the end of Ramadan and the beginning of the new month of blessing Shawwal 1436 Hijriah. (Photo by Ulet Ifansasti/Getty Images)
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17 Jul 2015 12:47:00
People try to board an overcrowded passenger train as they travel home to celebrate Eid al-Fitr festival, which marks the end of the Muslim holy fasting month of Ramadan, at a railway station in Dhaka, Bangladesh, July 5, 2016. (Photo by Adnan Abidi/Reuters)

People try to board an overcrowded passenger train as they travel home to celebrate Eid al-Fitr festival, which marks the end of the Muslim holy fasting month of Ramadan, at a railway station in Dhaka, Bangladesh, July 5, 2016. (Photo by Adnan Abidi/Reuters)
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06 Jul 2016 16:03:00
Where Children Sleep By James Mollison Part 1

Where Children Sleep – stories of diverse children around the world, told through portraits and pictures of their bedrooms by James Mollison. This is a selection from the 56 diptychs in the book (Chris Boot November 2010). The book is written and presented for an audience of 9-13 year olds ‘ intended to interest and engage children in the details of the lives of other children around the world, and the social issues affecting them, while also being a serious photographic essay for an adult audience.
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14 Apr 2014 13:37:00