poniedziałek, 20 maja 2019
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Festiwal Charak Puja w Bangladeszu (8)

EN_01372900_0001 SOL
Devoted worshippers are swung by large metal hooks which have been dug into the skin on their backs as part of a painful tradition at a religious festival. Thousands descended on the village of Old Dhaka, Bangladesh, to celebrate the Hindu folk festival Charak Puja in honour of the God Shiva, known as The Destroyer. During the celebration, which is held to mark the end of the Bengali calendar year, worshippers must pay a series of penances to please their God and ensure the next year will be a good one. As part of the process, a number of men had their backs pierced with sharp hooks and were swung from the Charak tree, a near 40ft-tall tree which is worshipped by priests beforehand. SEE OUR COPY FOR DETAILS. Please byline: Syed Mahabubul Kader/Solent News ? Syed Mahabubul Kader/Solent News & Photo Agency UK +44 (0) 2380 458800
EN_01372900_0002 SOL
Devoted worshippers are swung by large metal hooks which have been dug into the skin on their backs as part of a painful tradition at a religious festival. Thousands descended on the village of Old Dhaka, Bangladesh, to celebrate the Hindu folk festival Charak Puja in honour of the God Shiva, known as The Destroyer. During the celebration, which is held to mark the end of the Bengali calendar year, worshippers must pay a series of penances to please their God and ensure the next year will be a good one. As part of the process, a number of men had their backs pierced with sharp hooks and were swung from the Charak tree, a near 40ft-tall tree which is worshipped by priests beforehand. SEE OUR COPY FOR DETAILS. Please byline: Syed Mahabubul Kader/Solent News ? Syed Mahabubul Kader/Solent News & Photo Agency UK +44 (0) 2380 458800
EN_01372900_0003 SOL
Devoted worshippers are swung by large metal hooks which have been dug into the skin on their backs as part of a painful tradition at a religious festival. Thousands descended on the village of Old Dhaka, Bangladesh, to celebrate the Hindu folk festival Charak Puja in honour of the God Shiva, known as The Destroyer. During the celebration, which is held to mark the end of the Bengali calendar year, worshippers must pay a series of penances to please their God and ensure the next year will be a good one. As part of the process, a number of men had their backs pierced with sharp hooks and were swung from the Charak tree, a near 40ft-tall tree which is worshipped by priests beforehand. SEE OUR COPY FOR DETAILS. Please byline: Syed Mahabubul Kader/Solent News ? Syed Mahabubul Kader/Solent News & Photo Agency UK +44 (0) 2380 458800
EN_01372900_0004 SOL
Devoted worshippers are swung by large metal hooks which have been dug into the skin on their backs as part of a painful tradition at a religious festival. Thousands descended on the village of Old Dhaka, Bangladesh, to celebrate the Hindu folk festival Charak Puja in honour of the God Shiva, known as The Destroyer. During the celebration, which is held to mark the end of the Bengali calendar year, worshippers must pay a series of penances to please their God and ensure the next year will be a good one. As part of the process, a number of men had their backs pierced with sharp hooks and were swung from the Charak tree, a near 40ft-tall tree which is worshipped by priests beforehand. SEE OUR COPY FOR DETAILS. Please byline: Syed Mahabubul Kader/Solent News ? Syed Mahabubul Kader/Solent News & Photo Agency UK +44 (0) 2380 458800
EN_01372900_0005 SOL
Devoted worshippers are swung by large metal hooks which have been dug into the skin on their backs as part of a painful tradition at a religious festival. Thousands descended on the village of Old Dhaka, Bangladesh, to celebrate the Hindu folk festival Charak Puja in honour of the God Shiva, known as The Destroyer. During the celebration, which is held to mark the end of the Bengali calendar year, worshippers must pay a series of penances to please their God and ensure the next year will be a good one. As part of the process, a number of men had their backs pierced with sharp hooks and were swung from the Charak tree, a near 40ft-tall tree which is worshipped by priests beforehand. SEE OUR COPY FOR DETAILS. Please byline: Syed Mahabubul Kader/Solent News ? Syed Mahabubul Kader/Solent News & Photo Agency UK +44 (0) 2380 458800
EN_01372900_0006 SOL
Devoted worshippers are swung by large metal hooks which have been dug into the skin on their backs as part of a painful tradition at a religious festival. Thousands descended on the village of Old Dhaka, Bangladesh, to celebrate the Hindu folk festival Charak Puja in honour of the God Shiva, known as The Destroyer. During the celebration, which is held to mark the end of the Bengali calendar year, worshippers must pay a series of penances to please their God and ensure the next year will be a good one. As part of the process, a number of men had their backs pierced with sharp hooks and were swung from the Charak tree, a near 40ft-tall tree which is worshipped by priests beforehand. SEE OUR COPY FOR DETAILS. Please byline: Azim Khan Ronnie/Solent News ? Azim Khan Ronnie/Solent News & Photo Agency UK +44 (0) 2380 458800
EN_01372900_0007 SOL
Devoted worshippers are swung by large metal hooks which have been dug into the skin on their backs as part of a painful tradition at a religious festival. Thousands descended on the village of Old Dhaka, Bangladesh, to celebrate the Hindu folk festival Charak Puja in honour of the God Shiva, known as The Destroyer. During the celebration, which is held to mark the end of the Bengali calendar year, worshippers must pay a series of penances to please their God and ensure the next year will be a good one. As part of the process, a number of men had their backs pierced with sharp hooks and were swung from the Charak tree, a near 40ft-tall tree which is worshipped by priests beforehand. SEE OUR COPY FOR DETAILS. Please byline: Azim Khan Ronnie/Solent News ? Azim Khan Ronnie/Solent News & Photo Agency UK +44 (0) 2380 458800
EN_01372900_0008 SOL
Devoted worshippers are swung by large metal hooks which have been dug into the skin on their backs as part of a painful tradition at a religious festival. Thousands descended on the village of Old Dhaka, Bangladesh, to celebrate the Hindu folk festival Charak Puja in honour of the God Shiva, known as The Destroyer. During the celebration, which is held to mark the end of the Bengali calendar year, worshippers must pay a series of penances to please their God and ensure the next year will be a good one. As part of the process, a number of men had their backs pierced with sharp hooks and were swung from the Charak tree, a near 40ft-tall tree which is worshipped by priests beforehand. SEE OUR COPY FOR DETAILS. Please byline: Syed Mahabubul Kader/Solent News ? Syed Mahabubul Kader/Solent News & Photo Agency UK +44 (0) 2380 458800
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