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Search results for: Occult

AUSTRIA-ODDLY/
RTS28LCW
December 02, 2018
A person costumed as Krampus or Percht, figures from ancient Austrian custom, performs during a Perchten...
Vienna, Austria
A person costumed as Krampus or Percht, figures from ancient Austrian custom, performs during a Perchten...
A person costumed as Krampus or Percht, figures from ancient Austrian custom, performs during a Perchten run in Vienna, Austria, December 2, 2018. REUTERS/Lisi Niesner
AUSTRIA-ODDLY/
RTS28LCR
December 02, 2018
A person costumed as Krampus or Percht, figures from ancient Austrian custom, performs during a Perchten...
Vienna, Austria
A person costumed as Krampus or Percht, figures from ancient Austrian custom, performs during a Perchten...
A person costumed as Krampus or Percht, figures from ancient Austrian custom, performs during a Perchten run in Vienna, Austria, December 2, 2018. REUTERS/Lisi Niesner
CZECH-ODD/
RTS27M20
November 26, 2018
A man dressed as a devil walks through a sandstone cave in the village of Svitava near the town of Cvikov,...
CVIKOV, Czech Republic
A man dressed as a devil walks through a sandstone cave in the village of Svitava
A man dressed as a devil walks through a sandstone cave in the village of Svitava near the town of Cvikov, Czech Republic, November 24, 2018. Picture taken November 24, 2018. REUTERS/David W Cerny
RELIGION-EASTER/EL SALVADOR
RTX5DDXW
March 26, 2018
Men dressed as demons participate in a ceremony known as Los Talciguines, as part of religious activities...
Texistepeque, El Salvador
Men dressed as demons participate in a ceremony known as Los Talciguines, as part of religious activities...
Men dressed as demons participate in a ceremony known as Los Talciguines, as part of religious activities to mark the start of the Holy Week in Texistepeque, El Salvador, March 26, 2018. REUTERS/Jose Cabezas
RELIGION-EASTER/EL SALVADOR
RTX5DDBT
March 26, 2018
A man dressed as a demon shows the handle of his whip prior to the ceremony known as Los Talciguines,...
Texistepeque, El Salvador
A man dressed as a demon shows the handle of his whip prior to the ceremony known as Los Talciguines,...
A man dressed as a demon shows the handle of his whip prior to the ceremony known as Los Talciguines, as part of religious activities to mark the start of the Holy Week in Texistepeque, El Salvador, March 26, 2018. REUTERS/Jose Cabezas
SPAIN-RELIGION/
RTX4O0EX
February 02, 2018
A combination of six pictures showing figures on the top of a stick used by believers during the "Endiablada"...
Almonacid Del Marquesado, Spain
A combination of six pictures showing figures on the top of a stick used by believers during the "Endiablada"...
A combination of six pictures showing figures on the top of a stick used by believers during the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid del Marquesado, Spain February 2, 2018. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-RELIGION/
RTX4O0EQ
February 02, 2018
A believer dressed as a "diablo" (devil), poses during the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid del Marquesado,...
Almonacid Del Marquesado, Spain
A believer dressed as a "diablo" (devil), poses during the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid del Marquesado...
A believer dressed as a "diablo" (devil), poses during the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid del Marquesado, Spain February 2, 2018. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-RELIGION/
RTX4O0E9
February 02, 2018
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid...
Almonacid Del Marquesado, Spain
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid...
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid del Marquesado, Spain February 2, 2018. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-RELIGION/
RTX4O0DY
February 02, 2018
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid...
Almonacid Del Marquesado, Spain
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid...
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid del Marquesado, Spain February 2, 2018. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-RELIGION/
RTX4O0DU
February 02, 2018
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid...
Almonacid Del Marquesado, Spain
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid...
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid del Marquesado, Spain February 2, 2018. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-RELIGION/
RTX4O0DM
February 02, 2018
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid...
Almonacid Del Marquesado, Spain
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid...
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid del Marquesado, Spain February 2, 2018. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-RELIGION/
RTX4O0C8
February 02, 2018
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid...
Almonacid Del Marquesado, Spain
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid...
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid del Marquesado, Spain February 2, 2018. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-RELIGION/
RTX4O0BZ
February 02, 2018
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid...
Almonacid Del Marquesado, Spain
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid...
A figure on the top of a stick used by a believer is seen before the "Endiablada" festival in Almonacid del Marquesado, Spain February 2, 2018. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-CULTURE/
RTX4H2KY
January 21, 2018
Revellers dressed as devils walk among fireworks during "Correfocs" (fire runs), traditional celebrations...
Palma De Mallorca, Spain
Revellers dressed as devils walk among fireworks during "Correfocs" in Palma de Mallorca
Revellers dressed as devils walk among fireworks during "Correfocs" (fire runs), traditional celebrations in eastern Spain with people dressed as dancing devils while lighting fireworks among crowds of spectators, to mark the end of the local festivities in Palma de Mallorca, Spain, January 21, 2018. REUTERS/Enrique Calvo TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
SPAIN-CULTURE/
RTX4H255
January 21, 2018
Revellers dressed as devils walk among fireworks during "Correfocs" (fire runs), traditional celebrations...
Palma De Mallorca, Spain
Revellers dressed as devils walk among fireworks during "Correfocs" in Palma de Mallorca
Revellers dressed as devils walk among fireworks during "Correfocs" (fire runs), traditional celebrations in eastern Spain with people dressed as dancing devils while lighting fireworks among crowds of spectators, to mark the end of the local festivities in Palma de Mallorca, Spain, January 21, 2018. REUTERS/Enrique Calvo
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTS10C2H
February 25, 2017
Revellers dressed as the traditional carnival characters "Harramachos", who wear cowbells, animal antlers...
NAVALACRUZ, Spain
Revellers dressed as the traditional carnival characters "Harramachos" pose during a carnival celebration...
Revellers dressed as the traditional carnival characters "Harramachos", who wear cowbells, animal antlers and agricultural decor and are thought to ward off evil spirits and awaken the coming spring, pose during a carnival celebration in the village of Navalacruz, Spain, February 25, 2017. REUTERS/Susana Vera
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTS10C1G
February 25, 2017
Pedro Hernandez (L) and his daughter Vanesa pose while dressed as traditional carnival characters "Harramachos",...
NAVALACRUZ, Spain
Revelers dressed as the traditional carnival characters "Harramachos" pose during a carnival celebration...
Pedro Hernandez (L) and his daughter Vanesa pose while dressed as traditional carnival characters "Harramachos", that wear cowbells, animal antlers and agricultural decor and are thought to ward off evil spirits and awaken the coming spring, during a carnival celebration in the village of Navalacruz, Spain, February 25, 2017. REUTERS/Susana Vera
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTS10C1D
February 25, 2017
A reveller wearing pigs' ears and dressed as the traditional carnival character "Harramacho" poses during...
NAVALACRUZ, Spain
A reveller wearing pigs' ears and dressed as the traditional carnival character "Harramacho" poses during...
A reveller wearing pigs' ears and dressed as the traditional carnival character "Harramacho" poses during a carnival celebration in the village of Navalacruz, Spain, February 25, 2017. REUTERS/Susana Vera
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTS10C19
February 25, 2017
Revelers dressed as traditional carnival characters "Harramachos", that wear cowbells, animal antlers...
NAVALACRUZ, Spain
Revelers dressed as the traditional carnival characters "Harramachos" take part in a carnival celebration...
Revelers dressed as traditional carnival characters "Harramachos", that wear cowbells, animal antlers and agricultural decor and are thought to ward off evil spirits and awaken the coming spring, take part in a carnival celebration in the village of Navalacruz, Spain, February 25, 2017. REUTERS/Susana Vera
MASSACHUSETTS-SATAN
RTSP1U9
September 23, 2016
A one-ton, 7-foot (2.13-m) bronze statue of Baphomet -- a goat-headed winged deity that has been associated...
Salem, UNITED STATES
A bronze statue of Baphomet -- a goat-headed winged deity that has been associated with satanism and...
A one-ton, 7-foot (2.13-m) bronze statue of Baphomet -- a goat-headed winged deity that has been associated with satanism and the occult -- is displayed by the Satanic Temple during its opening in Salem, Massachusetts, U.S. September 22, 2016. REUTERS/Ted Siefer
SAUDI-HAJ/
RTSNBNU
September 12, 2016
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first...
Mecca, Saudi Arabia
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first...
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first day of Eid al-Adha in Mina, near the holy city of Mecca, Saudi Arabia September 12, 2016. REUTERS/Ahmed Jadallah
SAUDI-HAJ/
RTSNBMR
September 12, 2016
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first...
Mecca, Saudi Arabia
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first...
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first day of Eid al-Adha in Mina, near the holy city of Mecca, Saudi Arabia September 12, 2016. REUTERS/Ahmed Jadallah
SAUDI-HAJ/
RTSNBKK
September 12, 2016
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first...
Mecca, Saudi Arabia
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first...
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first day of Eid al-Adha in Mina, near the holy city of Mecca, Saudi Arabia September 12, 2016. REUTERS/Ahmed Jadallah
SAUDI-HAJ/
RTSNBIW
September 12, 2016
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first...
Mecca, Saudi Arabia
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first...
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first day of Eid al-Adha in Mina, near the holy city of Mecca, Saudi Arabia September 12, 2016. REUTERS/Ahmed Jadallah
SAUDI-HAJ/
RTSNBIU
September 12, 2016
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first...
Mecca, Saudi Arabia
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first...
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first day of Eid al-Adha in Mina, near the holy city of Mecca, Saudi Arabia September 12, 2016. REUTERS/Ahmed Jadallah
SAUDI-HAJ/
RTSNBI3
September 12, 2016
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first...
Mecca, Saudi Arabia
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first...
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first day of Eid al-Adha in Mina, near the holy city of Mecca, Saudi Arabia September 12, 2016. REUTERS/Ahmed Jadallah
SAUDI-HAJ/
RTSNBHO
September 12, 2016
Muslim pilgrims walk on roads as they head to cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan during the annual...
Mecca, Saudi Arabia
Muslim pilgrims walk on roads as they head to cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan during the annual...
Muslim pilgrims walk on roads as they head to cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan during the annual haj pilgrimage in Mina on the first day of Eid al-Adha, near the holy city of Mecca, Saudi Arabia September 12, 2016. REUTERS/Ahmed Jadallah
SAUDI-HAJ/
RTSNBHN
September 12, 2016
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first...
Mecca, Saudi Arabia
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first...
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on the first day of Eid al-Adha in Mina, near the holy city of Mecca September 12, 2016. REUTERS/Ahmed Jadallah
SAUDI-HAJ/
RTSNBHB
September 12, 2016
Muslim pilgrims walk on roads as they head to cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan during the annual...
Mecca, Saudi Arabia
Muslim pilgrims walk on roads as they head to cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan during the annual...
Muslim pilgrims walk on roads as they head to cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan during the annual haj pilgrimage in Mina on the first day of Eid al-Adha, near the holy city of Mecca, Saudi Arabia September 12, 2016. REUTERS/Ahmed Jadallah
SAUDI-HAJ/
RTSNBGL
September 12, 2016
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on Eid al-Adha...
Mecca, Saudi Arabia
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on Eid al-Adha...
Muslim pilgrims cast stones at pillars symbolizing Satan, during the annual Haj pilgrimage on Eid al-Adha in Mina, near the holy city of Mecca, Saudi Arabia September 12, 2016. REUTERS/Ahmed Jadallah TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTX25TFF
February 07, 2016
A reveller, dressed as a "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), walks through streets during carnival celebrations...
LUZON, Spain
A reveller, dressed as a "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), walks through streets during carnival celebrations...
A reveller, dressed as a "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), walks through streets during carnival celebrations in the village of Luzon, Spain, February 6, 2016. The "Diablos" cover themselves in a mixture of soot and oil and adorn their heads with black-stained bull horns as they parade throughout the village with cowbells clanging around their waists to expel the evil spirits. To make their appearance even more fearsome, the devils often carry fake teeth made out of raw potatoes. They dance around Luzon and smear their black grease on revellers' faces. The only people free from the attack of the "Diablos" are those who dress up as "Mascaritas". These are characters dressed in traditional women's clothing with their faces covered with a white cloth. To the beat of traditional music, the "Diablos" and the "Mascaritas" parade throughout the village in the afternoon in this carnival tradition that is thought to have pre-Christian origins. Picture taken February 6, 2016. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTX25TFE
February 07, 2016
A reveller, dressed as a "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devil), poses during carnival celebrations in the...
LUZON, Spain
A reveller, dressed as a "Diablos de Luzon", poses during carnival celebrations in the village of Luzon...
A reveller, dressed as a "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devil), poses during carnival celebrations in the village of Luzon, Spain, February 6, 2016. The "Diablos" cover themselves in a mixture of soot and oil and adorn their heads with black-stained bull horns as they parade throughout the village with cowbells clanging around their waists to expel the evil spirits. To make their appearance even more fearsome, the devils often carry fake teeth made out of raw potatoes. They dance around Luzon and smear their black grease on revellers' faces. The only people free from the attack of the "Diablos" are those who dress up as "Mascaritas". These are characters dressed in traditional women's clothing with their faces covered with a white cloth. To the beat of traditional music, the "Diablos" and the "Mascaritas" parade throughout the village in the afternoon in this carnival tradition that is thought to have pre-Christian origins. Picture taken February 6, 2016. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTX25TFD
February 07, 2016
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), and others dressed as "Mascaritas" pose during...
LUZON, Spain
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), and others dressed as "Mascaritas" pose during...
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), and others dressed as "Mascaritas" pose during carnival celebrations in the village of Luzon, Spain, February 6, 2016. The "Diablos" cover themselves in a mixture of soot and oil and adorn their heads with black-stained bull horns as they parade throughout the village with cowbells clanging around their waists to expel the evil spirits. To make their appearance even more fearsome, the devils often carry fake teeth made out of raw potatoes. They dance around Luzon and smear their black grease on revellers' faces. The only people free from the attack of the "Diablos" are those who dress up as "Mascaritas". These are characters dressed in traditional women's clothing with their faces covered with a white cloth. To the beat of traditional music, the "Diablos" and the "Mascaritas" parade throughout the village in the afternoon in this carnival tradition that is thought to have pre-Christian origins. Picture taken February 6, 2016. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTX25TFC
February 07, 2016
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), walk through streets during carnival celebrations...
LUZON, Spain
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), walk through streets during carnival celebrations...
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), walk through streets during carnival celebrations in the village of Luzon, Spain, February 6, 2016. The "Diablos" cover themselves in a mixture of soot and oil and adorn their heads with black-stained bull horns as they parade throughout the village with cowbells clanging around their waists to expel the evil spirits. To make their appearance even more fearsome, the devils often carry fake teeth made out of raw potatoes. They dance around Luzon and smear their black grease on revellers' faces. The only people free from the attack of the "Diablos" are those who dress up as "Mascaritas". These are characters dressed in traditional women's clothing with their faces covered with a white cloth. To the beat of traditional music, the "Diablos" and the "Mascaritas" parade throughout the village in the afternoon in this carnival tradition that is thought to have pre-Christian origins. Picture taken February 6, 2016. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTX25TFB
February 07, 2016
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), and others dressed as "Mascaritas" pose during...
LUZON, Spain
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), and others dressed as "Mascaritas" pose during...
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), and others dressed as "Mascaritas" pose during carnival celebrations in the village of Luzon, Spain, February 6, 2016. The "Diablos" cover themselves in a mixture of soot and oil and adorn their heads with black-stained bull horns as they parade throughout the village with cowbells clanging around their waists to expel the evil spirits. To make their appearance even more fearsome, the devils often carry fake teeth made out of raw potatoes. They dance around Luzon and smear their black grease on revellers' faces. The only people free from the attack of the "Diablos" are those who dress up as "Mascaritas". These are characters dressed in traditional women's clothing with their faces covered with a white cloth. To the beat of traditional music, the "Diablos" and the "Mascaritas" parade throughout the village in the afternoon in this carnival tradition that is thought to have pre-Christian origins. Picture taken February 6, 2016. REUTERS/Sergio Perez TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTX25TF9
February 07, 2016
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), attend carnival celebrations in the village...
LUZON, Spain
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), attend carnival celebrations in the village...
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), attend carnival celebrations in the village of Luzon, Spain, February 6, 2016. The "Diablos" cover themselves in a mixture of soot and oil and adorn their heads with black-stained bull horns as they parade throughout the village with cowbells clanging around their waists to expel the evil spirits. To make their appearance even more fearsome, the devils often carry fake teeth made out of raw potatoes. They dance around Luzon and smear their black grease on revellers' faces. The only people free from the attack of the "Diablos" are those who dress up as "Mascaritas". These are characters dressed in traditional women's clothing with their faces covered with a white cloth. To the beat of traditional music, the "Diablos" and the "Mascaritas" parade throughout the village in the afternoon in this carnival tradition that is thought to have pre-Christian origins. Picture taken February 6, 2016. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTX25TF7
February 07, 2016
A reveller (R), dressed as a "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), talks with a person dressed in a costume...
LUZON, Spain
A reveller, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), talks with other dressed in a costume during...
A reveller (R), dressed as a "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), talks with a person dressed in a costume during carnival celebrations in the village of Luzon, Spain, February 6, 2016. The "Diablos" cover themselves in a mixture of soot and oil and adorn their heads with black-stained bull horns as they parade throughout the village with cowbells clanging around their waists to expel the evil spirits. To make their appearance even more fearsome, the devils often carry fake teeth made out of raw potatoes. They dance around Luzon and smear their black grease on revellers' faces. The only people free from the attack of the "Diablos" are those who dress up as "Mascaritas". These are characters dressed in traditional women's clothing with their faces covered with a white cloth. To the beat of traditional music, the "Diablos" and the "Mascaritas" parade throughout the village in the afternoon in this carnival tradition that is thought to have pre-Christian origins. Picture taken February 6, 2016. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTX25TF6
February 07, 2016
A reveller, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), poses during carnival celebrations in the village...
LUZON, Spain
A reveller, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), poses during carnival celebrations in the village...
A reveller, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), poses during carnival celebrations in the village of Luzon, Spain, February 6, 2016. The "Diablos" cover themselves in a mixture of soot and oil and adorn their heads with black-stained bull horns as they parade throughout the village with cowbells clanging around their waists to expel the evil spirits. To make their appearance even more fearsome, the devils often carry fake teeth made out of raw potatoes. They dance around Luzon and smear their black grease on revellers' faces. The only people free from the attack of the "Diablos" are those who dress up as "Mascaritas". These are characters dressed in traditional women's clothing with their faces covered with a white cloth. To the beat of traditional music, the "Diablos" and the "Mascaritas" parade throughout the village in the afternoon in this carnival tradition that is thought to have pre-Christian origins. Picture taken February 6, 2016. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTX25TF5
February 07, 2016
A reveller, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), poses during carnival celebrations in the village...
LUZON, Spain
A reveller, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), poses during carnival celebrations in the village...
A reveller, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), poses during carnival celebrations in the village of Luzon, Spain, February 6, 2016. The "Diablos" cover themselves in a mixture of soot and oil and adorn their heads with black-stained bull horns as they parade throughout the village with cowbells clanging around their waists to expel the evil spirits. To make their appearance even more fearsome, the devils often carry fake teeth made out of raw potatoes. They dance around Luzon and smear their black grease on revellers' faces. The only people free from the attack of the "Diablos" are those who dress up as "Mascaritas". These are characters dressed in traditional women's clothing with their faces covered with a white cloth. To the beat of traditional music, the "Diablos" and the "Mascaritas" parade throughout the village in the afternoon in this carnival tradition that is thought to have pre-Christian origins. Picture taken February 6, 2016. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTX25TET
February 07, 2016
A reveller (R), dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), stands next to a person dressed as a "Mascaritas"...
LUZON, Spain
A reveller (R), dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), stands next to a person dressed as a "Mascaritas"...
A reveller (R), dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), stands next to a person dressed as a "Mascaritas" during carnival celebrations in the village of Luzon, Spain, February 6, 2016. The "Diablos" cover themselves in a mixture of soot and oil and adorn their heads with black-stained bull horns as they parade throughout the village with cowbells clanging around their waists to expel the evil spirits. To make their appearance even more fearsome, the devils often carry fake teeth made out of raw potatoes. They dance around Luzon and smear their black grease on revellers' faces. The only people free from the attack of the "Diablos" are those who dress up as "Mascaritas". These are characters dressed in traditional women's clothing with their faces covered with a white cloth. To the beat of traditional music, the "Diablos" and the "Mascaritas" parade throughout the village in the afternoon in this carnival tradition that is thought to have pre-Christian origins. Picture taken February 6, 2016. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTX25TER
February 07, 2016
A reveller (C), dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), talks with people dressed as characters...
LUZON, Spain
A reveller, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), talks with others dressed in Avatar costumes...
A reveller (C), dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), talks with people dressed as characters from the movie "Avatar" during carnival celebrations in the village of Luzon, Spain, February 6, 2016. The "Diablos" cover themselves in a mixture of soot and oil and adorn their heads with black-stained bull horns as they parade throughout the village with cowbells clanging around their waists to expel the evil spirits. To make their appearance even more fearsome, the devils often carry fake teeth made out of raw potatoes. They dance around Luzon and smear their black grease on revellers' faces. The only people free from the attack of the "Diablos" are those who dress up as "Mascaritas". These are characters dressed in traditional women's clothing with their faces covered with a white cloth. To the beat of traditional music, the "Diablos" and the "Mascaritas" parade throughout the village in the afternoon in this carnival tradition that is thought to have pre-Christian origins. Picture taken February 6, 2016. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTX25TEP
February 07, 2016
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), stand during carnival celebrations in the village...
LUZON, Spain
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), stand during carnival celebrations in the village...
Revellers, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), stand during carnival celebrations in the village of Luzon, Spain, February 6, 2016. The "Diablos" cover themselves in a mixture of soot and oil and adorn their heads with black-stained bull horns as they parade throughout the village with cowbells clanging around their waists to expel the evil spirits. To make their appearance even more fearsome, the devils often carry fake teeth made out of raw potatoes. They dance around Luzon and smear their black grease on revellers' faces. The only people free from the attack of the "Diablos" are those who dress up as "Mascaritas". These are characters dressed in traditional women's clothing with their faces covered with a white cloth. To the beat of traditional music, the "Diablos" and the "Mascaritas" parade throughout the village in the afternoon in this carnival tradition that is thought to have pre-Christian origins. Picture taken February 6, 2016. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-CARNIVAL/
RTX25TEO
February 07, 2016
A reveller, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), stands during carnival celebrations in the...
LUZON, Spain
A reveller, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), stands during carnival celebrations in the...
A reveller, dressed as "Diablos de Luzon" (Luzon Devils), stands during carnival celebrations in the village of Luzon, Spain, February 6, 2016. The "Diablos" cover themselves in a mixture of soot and oil and adorn their heads with black-stained bull horns as they parade throughout the village with cowbells clanging around their waists to expel the evil spirits. To make their appearance even more fearsome, the devils often carry fake teeth made out of raw potatoes. They dance around Luzon and smear their black grease on revellers' faces. The only people free from the attack of the "Diablos" are those who dress up as "Mascaritas". These are characters dressed in traditional women's clothing with their faces covered with a white cloth. To the beat of traditional music, the "Diablos" and the "Mascaritas" parade throughout the village in the afternoon in this carnival tradition that is thought to have pre-Christian origins. Picture taken February 6, 2016. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
SPAIN-CULTURE/
RTX23RAM
January 24, 2016
A reveller dressed as a devil dances among fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs) to mark...
Palma De Mallorca, Spain
A reveller dressed as a devil dances among fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs) to mark...
A reveller dressed as a devil dances among fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs) to mark the end of the local festivities in Palma, on the Spain's Balearic Island of Mallorca, January 24, 2016. "Correfocs" are traditional celebrations in eastern Spain with people dressed as dancing devils while lighting fireworks among crowds of spectators. REUTERS/Enrique Calvo
SPAIN-CULTURE/
RTX23RAK
January 24, 2016
A reveller dressed as a devil walks among fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs) to mark...
Palma De Mallorca, Spain
A reveller dressed as a devil walks among fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs) to mark...
A reveller dressed as a devil walks among fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs) to mark the end of the local festivities in Palma, on the Spain's Balearic Island of Mallorca, January 24, 2016. "Correfocs" are traditional celebrations in eastern Spain with people dressed as dancing devils while lighting fireworks among crowds of spectators. REUTERS/Enrique Calvo
SPAIN-CULTURE/
RTX23RAI
January 24, 2016
A reveller dressed as a devil holds a stick with fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs)...
Palma De Mallorca, Spain
A reveller dressed as a devil holds a stick with fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs)...
A reveller dressed as a devil holds a stick with fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs) to mark the end of the local festivities in Palma, on the Spain's Balearic Island of Mallorca, January 24, 2016. "Correfocs" are traditional celebrations in eastern Spain with people dressed as dancing devils while lighting fireworks among crowds of spectators. REUTERS/Enrique Calvo
SPAIN-CULTURE/
RTX23RAH
January 24, 2016
A reveller dressed as a devil dances among fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs) to mark...
Palma De Mallorca, Spain
A reveller dressed as a devil dances among fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs) to mark...
A reveller dressed as a devil dances among fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs) to mark the end of the local festivities in Palma, on the Spain's Balearic Island of Mallorca, January 24, 2016. "Correfocs" are traditional celebrations in eastern Spain with people dressed as dancing devils while lighting fireworks among crowds of spectators. REUTERS/Enrique Calvo
SPAIN-CULTURE/
RTX23RAG
January 24, 2016
A reveller dressed as a devil holds a stick with fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs)...
Palma De Mallorca, Spain
A reveller dressed as a devil holds a stick with fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs)...
A reveller dressed as a devil holds a stick with fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs) to mark the end of the local festivities in Palma, on the Spain's Balearic Island of Mallorca, January 24, 2016. "Correfocs" are traditional celebrations in eastern Spain with people dressed as dancing devils while lighting fireworks among crowds of spectators. REUTERS/Enrique Calvo TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
SPAIN-CULTURE/
RTX23RA6
January 24, 2016
A reveller dressed as a devil holds a stick with fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs)...
Palma De Mallorca, Spain
A reveller dressed as a devil holds a stick with fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs)...
A reveller dressed as a devil holds a stick with fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs) to mark the end of the local festivities in Palma, on the Spain's Balearic Island of Mallorca, January 23, 2016. "Correfocs" are traditional celebrations in eastern Spain with people dressed as dancing devils while lighting fireworks among crowds of spectators. Picture taken January 23, 2016. REUTERS/Enrique Calvo
SPAIN-CULTURE/
RTX23RA5
January 24, 2016
A reveller dressed as a devil holds a stick with fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs)...
Palma De Mallorca, Spain
A reveller dressed as a devil holds a stick with fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs)...
A reveller dressed as a devil holds a stick with fireworks during traditional "Correfocs" (fire runs) to mark the end of the local festivities in Palma, on the Spain's Balearic Island of Mallorca, January 23, 2016. "Correfocs" are traditional celebrations in eastern Spain with people dressed as dancing devils while lighting fireworks among crowds of spectators. Picture taken January 23, 2016. REUTERS/Enrique Calvo
CZECH-RELIGION/
RTX1YEYP
December 12, 2015
A man dressed as a devil performs during a Krampus show in the southern Bohemian town of Kaplice, December...
KAPLICE, Czech Republic
A man dressed as a devil performs during a Krampus show in the southern Bohemian town of Kaplice
A man dressed as a devil performs during a Krampus show in the southern Bohemian town of Kaplice, December 12, 2015. Each year people in traditional costumes and masks parade through the streets to perform an old ritual to disperse the ghosts of winter. REUTERS/David W Cerny TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
HALLOWEEN-USA/
RTX1U74S
November 01, 2015
A remote control witch flies over a neighborhood as kids trick or treat below during Halloween in Encinitas,...
Encinitas, UNITED STATES
A remote control witch flies over a neighborhood as kids trick or treat below during Halloween in Encinitas...
A remote control witch flies over a neighborhood as kids trick or treat below during Halloween in Encinitas, California October 31, 2015 REUTERS/Mike Blake
HALLOWEEN-USA/
RTX1U74R
November 01, 2015
A remote control witch flies over a neighborhood as kids trick or treat below during Halloween in Encinitas,...
Encinitas, UNITED STATES
A remote control witch flies over a neighborhood as kids trick or treat below during Halloween in Encinitas...
A remote control witch flies over a neighborhood as kids trick or treat below during Halloween in Encinitas, California October 31, 2015 REUTERS/Mike Blake TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
MEXICO-RELIGION/
RTX1BDZ6
May 03, 2015
A voodoo priest holds a handkerchief on the head of a woman during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen...
Mexico City, Mexico
A voodoo priest holds a handkerchief on the head of a woman during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen...
A voodoo priest holds a handkerchief on the head of a woman during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka, also known as St. Isidro, in Mexico City, May 2, 2015. According to Haitain voodoo, Kouzen Zaka is the patron of work, whose patronage will help with employment and safeguard crops from robbers. There are no official temples for the practice of voodoo in Mexico, according to Haitian voodoo priest, Ricardeau Pierre Poyau. Voodoo is defined as an occult religion, according to INEGI (National Institute of Statistics and Geography of Mexico). Picture taken, May 2, 2015. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
MEXICO-RELIGION/
RTX1BDYZ
May 03, 2015
A musician dances during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka, also known as St. Isidro, in Mexico...
Mexico City, Mexico
A musician dances during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka, also known as St. Isidro, in Mexico...
A musician dances during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka, also known as St. Isidro, in Mexico City, May 2, 2015. According to Haitain voodoo, Kouzen Zaka is the patron of work, whose patronage will help with employment and safeguard crops from robbers. There are no official temples for the practice of voodoo in Mexico, according to Haitian voodoo priest, Ricardeau Pierre Poyau. Voodoo is defined as an occult religion, according to INEGI (National Institute of Statistics and Geography of Mexico). Picture taken May 2, 2015. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
MEXICO-RELIGION/
RTX1BDYY
May 03, 2015
Musicians smoke on the rum-covered face of a woman during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka,...
Mexico City, Mexico
Musicians smoke on the rum-covered face of a woman during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka,...
Musicians smoke on the rum-covered face of a woman during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka, also known as St. Isidro, in Mexico City, May 2, 2015. According to Haitain voodoo, Kouzen Zaka is the patron of work, whose patronage will help with employment and safeguard crops from robbers. There are no official temples for the practice of voodoo in Mexico, according to Haitian voodoo priest, Ricardeau Pierre Poyau. Voodoo is defined as an occult religion, according to INEGI (National Institute of Statistics and Geography of Mexico). Picture taken May 2, 2015. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
MEXICO-RELIGION/
RTX1BDYV
May 03, 2015
People smoke cigars during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka, also known as St. Isidro, in Mexico...
Mexico City, Mexico
People smoke cigars during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka, also known as St. Isidro, in Mexico...
People smoke cigars during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka, also known as St. Isidro, in Mexico City, May 2, 2015. According to Haitain voodoo, Kouzen Zaka is the patron of work, whose patronage will help with employment and safeguard crops from robbers. There are no official temples for the practice of voodoo in Mexico, according to Haitian voodoo priest, Ricardeau Pierre Poyau. Voodoo is defined as an occult religion, according to INEGI (National Institute of Statistics and Geography of Mexico). Picture taken May 2, 2015. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
MEXICO-RELIGION/
RTX1BDYU
May 03, 2015
A voodoo priest smokes in the face of a woman as she holds a cup on her head during a voodoo ceremony...
Mexico City, Mexico
A voodoo priest smokes in the face of a woman as she holds a cup on her head during a voodoo ceremony...
A voodoo priest smokes in the face of a woman as she holds a cup on her head during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka, also known as St. Isidro, in Mexico City, May 2, 2015. According to Haitain voodoo, Kouzen Zaka is the patron of work, whose patronage will help with employment and safeguard crops from robbers. There are no official temples for the practice of voodoo in Mexico, according to Haitian voodoo priest, Ricardeau Pierre Poyau. Voodoo is defined as an occult religion, according to INEGI (National Institute of Statistics and Geography of Mexico). Picture taken May 2, 2015. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
MEXICO-RELIGION/
RTX1BDYT
May 03, 2015
A voodoo priest pours perfume on the head of a man during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka,...
Mexico City, Mexico
A voodoo priest pours perfume on the head of a man during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka,...
A voodoo priest pours perfume on the head of a man during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka, also known as St. Isidro, in Mexico City, May 2, 2015. According to Haitain voodoo, Kouzen Zaka is the patron of work, whose patronage will help with employment and safeguard crops from robbers. There are no official temples for the practice of voodoo in Mexico, according to Haitian voodoo priest, Ricardeau Pierre Poyau. Voodoo is defined as an occult religion, according to INEGI (National Institute of Statistics and Geography of Mexico). Picture taken May 2, 2015. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
MEXICO-RELIGION/
RTX1BDY3
May 03, 2015
A voodoo priest touches the head of a man with a handkerchief during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen...
Mexico City, Mexico
A voodoo priest touches the head of a man with a handkerchief during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen...
A voodoo priest touches the head of a man with a handkerchief during a voodoo ceremony in honor of Kouzen Zaka, also known as St. Isidro, in Mexico City, May 2, 2015. According to Haitain voodoo, Kouzen Zaka is the patron of work, whose patronage will help with employment and safeguard crops from robbers. There are no official temples for the practice of voodoo in Mexico, according to Haitian voodoo priest, Ricardeau Pierre Poyau. Voodoo is defined as an occult religion, according to INEGI (National Institute of Statistics and Geography of Mexico). Picture taken May 2, 2015. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
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