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Budda w 3D (11)

! EN_01381766_0001 NYT
A full moon illuminates a Buddha niche in Bamiyan, Afghanistan, May 19, 2019. Since the Taliban destroyed the two giant statues in March 2001, the degradation has continued, as Afghanistan and the international community have spent 18 years debating what to do to protect or restore the site. (Jim Huylebroek/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01381766_0002 NYT
Marks from shoes, slapped against the walls in the 1990s by hard-line Islamist mujahedeen factions out of disrespect, in the ash from their wood fires in the Buddha complex in Bamiyan, Afghanistan, May 18, 2019. Since the Taliban destroyed the two giant statues in March 2001, the degradation has continued, as Afghanistan and the international community have spent 18 years debating what to do to protect or restore the site. (Jim Huylebroek/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01381766_0003 NYT
Tourists from Ghazni Province make their way through winding staircases carved from crumbly sandstone at the Buddha complex in Bamiyan, Afghanistan, May 18, 2019. Since the Taliban destroyed the two giant statues in March 2001, the degradation has continued, as Afghanistan and the international community have spent 18 years debating what to do to protect or restore the site. (Jim Huylebroek/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01381766_0004 NYT
A view of snow-capped mountains and the lush green valley below where a Buddha statue stood in Bamiyan, Afghanistan, May 18, 2019. Since the Taliban destroyed the two giant statues in March 2001, the degradation has continued, as Afghanistan and the international community have spent 18 years debating what to do to protect or restore the site. (Jim Huylebroek/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01381766_0005 NYT
A 3-D projection of how a destroyed Buddha, known as Solsol to locals, might have looked in Bamiyan, Afghanistan, May 20, 2019. Since the Taliban destroyed the two giant statues in March 2001, the degradation has continued, as Afghanistan and the international community have spent 18 years debating what to do to protect or restore the site. (Jim Huylebroek/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01381766_0006 NYT
Scaffolding, which has filled the vast space for at least five years, in the western Buddha niche in Bamiyan, Afghanistan, May 18, 2019. Since the Taliban destroyed the two giant statues in March 2001, the degradation has continued, as Afghanistan and the international community have spent 18 years debating what to do to protect or restore the site. (Jim Huylebroek/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01381766_0008 NYT
Damaged stucco and a sign announcing environmental monitoring in a domed cave in Bamiyan, Afghanistan, May 18, 2019. Since the Taliban destroyed the two giant statues in March 2001, the degradation has continued, as Afghanistan and the international community have spent 18 years debating what to do to protect or restore the site. (Jim Huylebroek/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01381766_0009 NYT
A laborer passes the western Buddha niche in Bamiyan, Afghanistan, May 20, 2019. Since the Taliban destroyed the two giant statues in March 2001, the degradation has continued, as Afghanistan and the international community have spent 18 years debating what to do to protect or restore the site. (Jim Huylebroek/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01381766_0010 NYT
A girl picks weeds used for cooking from a potato field near the Buddha complex in Bamiyan, Afghanistan, May 20, 2019. Since the Taliban destroyed the two giant statues in March 2001, the degradation has continued, as Afghanistan and the international community have spent 18 years debating what to do to protect or restore the site. (Jim Huylebroek/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01381766_0011 NYT
A government employee prepares a 3-D projector for a demonstration in the western Buddha niche in Bamiyan, Afghanistan, May 20, 2019. Since the Taliban destroyed the two giant statues in March 2001, the degradation has continued, as Afghanistan and the international community have spent 18 years debating what to do to protect or restore the site. (Jim Huylebroek/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01381766_0007 NYT
A 3-D projection of how a destroyed Buddha, known as Solsol to locals, might have looked in Bamiyan, Afghanistan, May 20, 2019. Since the Taliban destroyed the two giant statues in March 2001, the degradation has continued, as Afghanistan and the international community have spent 18 years debating what to do to protect or restore the site. (Jim Huylebroek/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
Rocznice 2018 Na wyłączność