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|MAMALLAPURAM, ONE YEAR AFTER THE TSUNAMI (46 photos)|
Straddling the mouth of the Palar river, the sleepy town of Mamallapuram (formerly Mahabalipuram) served the Pallava dynasty (AD 600-900) as its most important port on the Coromandel coast. It was from here that ships laden with spices and silks sailed across the Bay of Bengal to the islands of Java, Sumatra and to Cambodia. News temples appeared after the 12/26/04 tsunami disaster. An amazing puzzle of an old temple and a bunch of carving stones emerged from the ground after the tsunami...
© D. LEFRANC/TheReportage.com
|WHEN STONES ARE BURNING ... (65 photos)|
The ecological hell of Java !
In Java, a hundred miles west of Yogjakarta, the small massif of Karangbolong is stretching out 20 miles along the Indian Ocean. Unfortunately, the idyllic landscape is becoming an hell condemning the area to destruction if authorities stay put.
© G. Robert/TheReportage.com
|ANTIGUA, AMAZING CAPITAL OF COLONIALISM (80 photos)|
Antigua preserves its unique atmosphere of five centuries of glorious history. Mix of Mayan and Spanish-Andalusia cultures, the city is still a bridge between these two civilizations. But Antigua is mostly famous for its Holy Week sumptuous Catholic celebration.
© P. VIOLLE/TheReportage.com
|THE PRIORY OF SAINT MICHEL DE CROUTTES, THE SUCCESSFUL ALLIANCE BETWEEN VEGETAL AND STONE. (35 photos)|
The hamlet of Crouttes, with its 250 souls, in the heart of the district of Augeornais, France, can be proud of having the splendid priory of Saint Michel on his land.
© P. QUITTEMELLE/TheReportage.com
|THE MURSIS, GUARDIANS OF THE OMO VALLEY (16 photos)|
The Mursis are one of the five ethnic groups living in the Omo valley, south of Ethiopia.The Mursis women are well-known for the plate they carry on their lower lips.
© N. ROBERT/TheReportage.com