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A performer wearing a face shield looks on during a ceremony held by the Bangkok National Museum to celebrate the return of two ancient relics, believed to have been stolen from Thailand about 60 years ago, from the United States, in Bangkok, Thailand on May 31, 2021. (Photo by Soe Zeya Tun/Reuters)

A performer wearing a face shield looks on during a ceremony held by the Bangkok National Museum to celebrate the return of two ancient relics, believed to have been stolen from Thailand about 60 years ago, from the United States, in Bangkok, Thailand on May 31, 2021. (Photo by Soe Zeya Tun/Reuters)
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05 Jun 2021 09:08:00
A performer wearing a face shield looks on during a ceremony held by the Bangkok National Museum to celebrate the return of two ancient relics, believed to have been stolen from Thailand about 60 years ago, from the United States, in Bangkok, Thailand on May 31, 2021. (Photo by Soe Zeya Tun/Reuters)

A performer wearing a face shield looks on during a ceremony held by the Bangkok National Museum to celebrate the return of two ancient relics, believed to have been stolen from Thailand about 60 years ago, from the United States, in Bangkok, Thailand on May 31, 2021. (Photo by Soe Zeya Tun/Reuters)
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05 Sep 2021 05:52:00
Artists wearing face shields perform during a ceremony held by the Bangkok National Museum to celebrate the return of two ancient relics, believed to have been stolen from Thailand about 60 years ago, from the United States, in Bangkok, Thailand on May 31, 2021. (Photo by Soe Zeya Tun/Reuters)

Artists wearing face shields perform during a ceremony held by the Bangkok National Museum to celebrate the return of two ancient relics, believed to have been stolen from Thailand about 60 years ago, from the United States, in Bangkok, Thailand on May 31, 2021. (Photo by Soe Zeya Tun/Reuters)
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05 Feb 2022 06:36:00
Tlingit Tribal members from Klawock, Alaska Eva Rowan, center, and Jonathan Rowan, right, watch Okolani Tallett perform a hula dance at the Honolulu Museum of Arts, Thursday, October 22, 2015, in Honolulu.   A totem pole, stolen by actor John Barrymore during a sailing trip to Alaska in 1931, was returned to the Tribe today by the Honolulu Museum of Arts where it was on display since the early 1980s. The totem pole was carved by the ancestors of the Tlingit Tribe. (Photo by Marco Garcia/AP Photo)

Tlingit Tribal members from Klawock, Alaska Eva Rowan, center, and Jonathan Rowan, right, watch Okolani Tallett perform a hula dance at the Honolulu Museum of Arts, Thursday, October 22, 2015, in Honolulu. A totem pole, stolen by actor John Barrymore during a sailing trip to Alaska in 1931, was returned to the Tribe today by the Honolulu Museum of Arts where it was on display since the early 1980s. The totem pole was carved by the ancestors of the Tlingit Tribe. (Photo by Marco Garcia/AP Photo)
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25 Oct 2015 08:04:00
“Salami Tuscany”. (Photo by Carl Warner)

At first glance, you may think you’re just gazing upon serene sunsets, breathtaking landscapes and peaceful coves of distant lands. It’s not until you realise the settings are made entirely from food that you can feast your eyes over the magnificence of Carl Warner’s “foodscapes”. Photo: “Salami Tuscany”. (Photo by Carl Warner)
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04 Mar 2013 13:11:00
Sculpture of a giant lady with her head stuck in a photo booth

Travellers stop to take a second glance at a model of a giant lady with her head stuck in a photo booth being exhibited in Victoria train station on September 21, 2007 in London, England. (Photo by Cate Gillon/Getty Images)
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08 Nov 2011 12:24:00
Police Arrest Riot Suspects in London

Metropolitan Police officers prepare to carry out a raid on a property on the Churchill Gardens estate in Pimlico during Operation Woodstock on August 11, 2011 in London, England. Over 1,000 people have been arrested since the rioting began on Saturday and Police have started to raid properties across the capital as they round up people suspected of involvement in the rioting and recover stolen property. (Photo by Anthony Devlin - WPA Pool/Getty Images)
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12 Aug 2011 11:25:00
The Fantasy Coffins From Ghana

Some people joke about having clowns at their funeral, but how about having a coffin that looks like a gigantic cellphone? It is impossible to tell at the first glance that these colorful sculptures are actually coffins. The coffins were made by Kane Kwei and his assistant Paa Joe more than twenty years ago and have been a somewhat grim tourist attraction ever since. These coffins were probably made as an advertisement for the actual business, since it would hard to imagine someone actually ordering a coffin such as this.
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07 Apr 2015 10:40:00