Myanmar Model Boy Photo 2013

Burma Model Boy photo 2013

You will find the perfect Burmese boys in traditional dress stick photo. The real life in rural Shan state, Myanmar, Burma. Auteur' s photo, Yangon, Myanmar, 2015. The first tonsure of a Hindu boy: Photo of the author, Palani Temple, India, 2013.

Traditional Dress Stock Photos & Traditional Dress Stock Photos of Myanmar Youth

Pagoda, Amarapura, Myanmar, two little boy in princely ceremony costume during the Taung Min Gyi Pagoda festivals. Myanmar, December 26, 2013. Reality in the Shan state, Myanmar, Burma. Myanmar, December 26, 2013. Reality in the Shan state, Myanmar, Burma. Myanmar, December 26, 2013.

Genuine snapshots of natives in Shan State, Myanmar, Burma. Myanmar, December 26, 2013. Genuine snapshots of natives in Shan State, Myanmar, Burma. Myanmar, December 26, 2013. Genuine snapshots of natives in Shan State, Myanmar, Burma.

Involvement: Emma Tarlo - The secret life of hair

Emma Tarlo enters this peculiar underworld, traveling around the planet, following her movements through India, Myanmar, China, Africa, the United States, Britain and Europe, where she encounters those whose livelihood depends on shears. Seen from China's whistle-blowing plants, Hindust-style churches and Myanmar or from Afro masses, Hebrew wigs, clothing stores and baldness hospitals in Britain and the United States, it is a curious revelation for the life of all it touch.

Fallout Boy use Burma's "Punk and Monk" photo for new album cover

After the sweat-inducing, fast kit of Case Out Boy at SXSW, the pop-punk band has revealed the kind of coverage for their Elton John debut comedy Save Rock and Roll. Whilst the artwork on their last record ranges from cartoon to surround, the latest version of Case Out Boy's is an impressive photo of two stylistic diametrically opposed Burmese guys grabbing each other.

A boy is dressed in a monks robe, while the other is a point-dressed child stubbornly blows tobacco smokeless. The FOB said they found this "punk and picture of a monk" by National Geographic-publisher Roger Stonehouse and decided to use it because "it really consolidated what we were trying to convey on the plate:

For your information, the photo of Stonehouse (which you can see below and on his page) shows that the more punky boy was in fact in an AC/DC T-shirt that FOB probably cut out because of possible copyrights problems.

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