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Search results for: Tin-can

HONGKONG-PROTESTS/
RTX74KEV
September 25, 2019
A riot police officer holds up a can of pepper spray as he dispersing anti-government protesters as they...
Hong Kong, China
A riot police officer holds up a can of pepper spray as he dispersing anti-government protesters as they...
A riot police officer holds up a can of pepper spray as he dispersing anti-government protesters as they gather at Sha Tin Mass Transit Railway (MTR) station to demonstrate against the railway operator, which they accuse of helping the government, in Hong Kong, China September 25, 2019. REUTERS/Tyrone Siu
BEVERAGES-BEER/EUROPE
RTX67RFA
June 06, 2018
Cans of Cisk Lager are seen on a conveyor belt at the beer packaging facility at Farsons Brewery in Mriehel,...
Mriehel, Malta
Cans of Cisk Lager are seen on a conveyor belt at the beer packaging facility at Farsons Brewery in Mriehel...
Cans of Cisk Lager are seen on a conveyor belt at the beer packaging facility at Farsons Brewery in Mriehel, Malta June 4, 2018. Picture taken June 4, 2018. REUTERS/Darrin Zammit Lupi
MEXICO-QUAKE/
RTS1DDB8
September 23, 2017
A tin can with the writing "We are with you" is seen at a collection centre for people affected by an...
Mexico City, Mexico
A tin can with the writing "We are with you" is seen at a collection centre for people affected by an...
A tin can with the writing "We are with you" is seen at a collection centre for people affected by an earthquake in Mexico City, Mexico September 22, 2017. REUTERS/Jose Luis Gonzalez
MEXICO-QUAKE/
RTS1DDB4
September 23, 2017
A tin can with the writing "God is with you" is seen at a collection centre for people affected by an...
Mexico City, Mexico
A tin can with the writing "God is with you" is seen at a collection centre for people affected by an...
A tin can with the writing "God is with you" is seen at a collection centre for people affected by an earthquake in Mexico City, Mexico September 22, 2017. REUTERS/Jose Luis Gonzalez
MEXICO-QUAKE/
RTS1DDAD
September 23, 2017
A tin can with the writing "#ForceMexico" is seen at a collection centre for people affected by an earthquake...
Mexico City, Mexico
A tin can with the writing "#ForceMexico" is seen at a collection centre for people affected by an earthquake...
A tin can with the writing "#ForceMexico" is seen at a collection centre for people affected by an earthquake in Mexico City, Mexico September 22, 2017. REUTERS/Jose Luis Gonzalez
BRITAIN-ENTERTAINMENT/PANTO
RTX2W4B2
December 22, 2016
A cookie tin can is seen on a table during a pantomime performance "Mother Goose" at Wilton's Music Hall...
London, United Kingdom
A cookie tin can is seen on a table during a pantomime performance "Mother Goose" at Wilton's Music Hall...
A cookie tin can is seen on a table during a pantomime performance "Mother Goose" at Wilton's Music Hall in London, Britain December 15, 2016. Picture taken December 15, 2016. REUTERS/Stefan Wermuth
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VAXZ
December 16, 2016
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Paris, France
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VAXY
December 16, 2016
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Paris, France
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VAXM
December 16, 2016
An employee shows off tin cans of caviar at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest...
Paris, France
An employee shows off tin cans of caviar at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest...
An employee shows off tin cans of caviar at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VAXC
December 16, 2016
An employee shows off tin cans of caviar at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest...
Paris, France
An employee shows off tin cans of caviar at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest...
An employee shows off tin cans of caviar at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VAWI
December 16, 2016
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Paris, France
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VAU6
December 16, 2016
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Paris, France
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VAU4
December 16, 2016
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Paris, France
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VAU2
December 16, 2016
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Paris, France
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VAU1
December 16, 2016
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Paris, France
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VATZ
December 16, 2016
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder and one of the world's oldest...
Paris, France
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder, poses with a tin can of caviar...
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder and one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, poses with a tin can of caviar at his shop in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VATY
December 16, 2016
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder and one of the world's oldest...
Paris, France
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder, poses with a tin can of caviar...
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder and one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, poses with a tin can of caviar at his shop in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VASX
December 16, 2016
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Paris, France
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VASW
December 16, 2016
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Paris, France
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VASU
December 16, 2016
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Paris, France
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VASG
December 16, 2016
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Paris, France
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar...
Tin cans of caviar are displayed at the shop of Petrossian, one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VAS1
December 16, 2016
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder and one of the world's oldest...
Paris, France
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder, poses with tin cans of caviar...
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder and one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, poses with tin cans of caviar inside his shop in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VARY
December 16, 2016
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder and one of the world's oldest...
Paris, France
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder, poses with a tin can of caviar...
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder and one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, poses with a tin can of caviar inside his shop in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2VARS
December 16, 2016
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder and one of the world's oldest...
Paris, France
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder, poses with a tin can of caviar...
Armen Petrossian, CEO of Petrossian, son of the brand's Armenian founder and one of the world's oldest and largest caviar specialists, poses with a tin can of caviar inside his shop in Paris, France, December 13, 2016. Picture taken December 13, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2UTJ8
December 13, 2016
An employee displays a tin can of caviar at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French...
SAINT GENIS DE SAINTONGE, France
An employee display a tin can of caviar at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French...
An employee displays a tin can of caviar at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French producer, in Saint-Genis-de-Saintonge, France, November 8, 2016. Picture taken November 8, 2016. REUTERS/Regis Duvignau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2UTJ7
December 13, 2016
A tin can of Sturia caviar is seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French...
SAINT SULPICE ET CAMEYRAC, France
A tin can of Sturia caviar is seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French...
A tin can of Sturia caviar is seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French producer, in Saint-Sulpice-et-Cameyrac, France, November 8, 2016. Picture taken November 8, 2016. REUTERS/Regis Duvignau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2UTFG
December 13, 2016
A tin can of Sturia caviar is seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French...
SAINT SULPICE ET CAMEYRAC, France
A tin can of Sturia caviar is seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French...
A tin can of Sturia caviar is seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French caviar producer, in Saint-Sulpice-et-Cameyrac, France, November 8, 2016. Picture taken November 8, 2016. REUTERS/Regis Duvignau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2UTDK
December 13, 2016
A tin can of Sturia caviar is seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French...
SAINT SULPICE ET CAMEYRAC, France
A tin can of Sturia caviar is seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French...
A tin can of Sturia caviar is seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French producer, in Saint-Sulpice-et-Cameyrac, France, November 8, 2016. Picture taken November 8, 2016. REUTERS/Regis Duvignau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2UTDG
December 13, 2016
Tin cans of caviar are seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French caviar...
SAINT GENIS DE SAINTONGE, France
Tin cans of caviar are seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French caviar...
Tin cans of caviar are seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French caviar producer, in Saint-Genis-de-Saintonge, France, November 8, 2016. Picture taken November 8, 2016. REUTERS/Regis Duvignau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2UTCI
December 13, 2016
An employee holds a tin can of caviar at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French...
SAINT GENIS DE SAINTONGE, France
An employee displays a tin can of caviar at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French...
An employee holds a tin can of caviar at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French producer, in Saint-Genis-de-Saintonge, France, November 8, 2016. Picture taken November 8, 2016. REUTERS/Regis Duvignau
FRANCE-CAVIAR/
RTX2UTCF
December 13, 2016
A tin can of Sturia caviar is seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French...
SAINT SULPICE ET CAMEYRAC, France
A tin can of Sturia caviar is seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French...
A tin can of Sturia caviar is seen at the caviar fish farming company "Sturgeon", the leading French caviar producer, in Saint-Sulpice-et-Cameyrac, France, November 8, 2016. Picture taken November 8, 2016. REUTERS/Regis Duvignau
BELGIUM-PROTEST
RTST489
November 24, 2016
A ball hits tin cans representing Belgian ministers during a rally organized by Belgian public health,...
Brussels, Belgium
A ball hits tin cans representing Belgian ministers during a rally organized by Belgian public health,...
A ball hits tin cans representing Belgian ministers during a rally organized by Belgian public health, social and cultural sectors workers in central Brussels, Belgium November 24, 2016. REUTERS/Eric Vidal
PANAMA-DAILY LIFE/
RTX2CDKT
May 02, 2016
A child plays as she enjoys a day out in Laguna de San Carlos, Panama May 1, 2016. REUTERS/Carlos Jasso...
Panama City, Panama
A child plays as she enjoys a day out in Laguna de San Carlos, Panama
A child plays as she enjoys a day out in Laguna de San Carlos, Panama May 1, 2016. REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
ITALY/
RTSACI2
March 11, 2016
Tins can of caviar of "Calvisius Caviar " are seen at their fish farm Agroittica Lombarda near Brescia,...
Brescia, Italy
Tins can of caviar of "Calvisius Caviar " are seen at their fish farm Agroittica Lombarda near Brescia...
Tins can of caviar of "Calvisius Caviar " are seen at their fish farm Agroittica Lombarda near Brescia, northern Italy, March 9, 2016. REUTERS/Alessandro Bianchi
NIRELAND-DAILY LIFE
RTX25GIF
February 04, 2016
Long-life tins of food are displayed in the kitchens of a former Regional Government HQ Nuclear bunker...
Ballymena, United Kingdom
A former Regional Government HQ Nuclear bunker built by the British government during the Cold War has...
Long-life tins of food are displayed in the kitchens of a former Regional Government HQ Nuclear bunker built by the British government during the Cold War which has come up for sale in Ballymena, Northern Ireland on February 4, 2016. It is owned by the Office of Northern Ireland?s First Minister and Deputy First Minister and capable of accommodating 236 personnel for extended periods. A large range of the original fixtures and fittings are to be included in the sale. It is believed to be one of the most technically advanced bunkers built in the UK with an array of advanced life support systems. In the event of a nuclear attack, the building could operate in a shut-down capacity for 30 days. The lower floor is completely underground and the upper floor is mounded over with 1 cubic metre of earth. REUTERS/Clodagh Kilcoyne
NIRELAND-DAILY LIFE
RTX25GIB
February 04, 2016
Long-life tins of food are displayed in the kitchens of a former Regional Government HQ Nuclear bunker...
Ballymena, United Kingdom
A former Regional Government HQ Nuclear bunker built by the British government during the Cold War has...
Long-life tins of food are displayed in the kitchens of a former Regional Government HQ Nuclear bunker built by the British government during the Cold War which has come up for sale in Ballymena, Northern Ireland on February 4, 2016. It is owned by the Office of Northern Ireland's First Minister and Deputy First Minister and capable of accommodating 236 personnel for extended periods. A large range of the original fixtures and fittings are to be included in the sale. It is believed to be one of the most technically advanced bunkers built in the UK with an array of advanced life support systems. In the event of a nuclear attack, the building could operate in a shut-down capacity for 30 days. The lower floor is completely underground and the upper floor is mounded over with 1 cubic metre of earth. REUTERS/Clodagh Kilcoyne
NIRELAND-DAILY LIFE
RTX25GI4
February 04, 2016
Long-life tins of food are displayed in the kitchens of a former Regional Government HQ Nuclear bunker...
Ballymena, United Kingdom
A former Regional Government HQ Nuclear bunker built by the British government during the Cold War has...
Long-life tins of food are displayed in the kitchens of a former Regional Government HQ Nuclear bunker built by the British government during the Cold War which has come up for sale in Ballymena, Northern Ireland on February 4, 2016. It is owned by the Office of Northern Ireland's First Minister and Deputy First Minister and capable of accommodating 236 personnel for extended periods. A large range of the original fixtures and fittings are to be included in the sale. It is believed to be one of the most technically advanced bunkers built in the UK with an array of advanced life support systems. In the event of a nuclear attack, the building could operate in a shut-down capacity for 30 days. The lower floor is completely underground and the upper floor is mounded over with 1 cubic metre of earth. REUTERS/Clodagh Kilcoyne
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24LDD
January 29, 2016
A butcher pulls a pig at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015. Reuters photographer...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
A butcher pulls a pig at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24LDC
January 29, 2016
A butcher holding his knives rests at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, April 18, 2015....
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
A butcher holding his knives rests at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, April 18, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K5P
January 29, 2016
A butcher cuts the skin of an animal as he peels it at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti,...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
A butcher cuts the skin of an animal as he peels it at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K5O
January 29, 2016
Jesner Sakage takes a goat head out of a pot at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
Jesner Sakage takes a goat head out of a pot at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 20, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K5L
January 29, 2016
Two men push a wheelbarrow loaded with two pigs to be butchered at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince,...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
Two men push a wheelbarrow loaded with two pigs to be butchered at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, April 4, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K5J
January 29, 2016
Sheep for sale lie on the ground at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, April 4, 2015....
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
Sheep for sale lie on the ground at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, April 4, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K5I
January 29, 2016
A butcher carries a butchered goat on his head at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti,...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
A butcher carries a butchered goat on his head at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, April 4, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K5H
January 29, 2016
Jesner Sakage peels a goat head at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015....
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
Jesner Sakage peels a goat head at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K5G
January 29, 2016
A man pulls two goats at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015. Reuters photographer...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
A man pulls two goats at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K5F
January 29, 2016
A man ties animals on his motorbike to transport them at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince,...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
A man ties animals on his motorbike to transport them at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, April 4, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K5D
January 29, 2016
Jesner Sakage takes a goat head out of a pot at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
Jesner Sakage takes a goat head out of a pot at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 20, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K5C
January 29, 2016
A butcher blows the skin of a goat at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 20, 2015....
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
A butcher blows the skin of a goat at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 20, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K5B
January 29, 2016
Jean Libonet hangs a butchered goat to be sold at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti,...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
Jean Libonet hangs a butchered goat to be sold at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K59
January 29, 2016
A butcher is seen at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, April 4, 2015. Reuters photographer...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
A butcher is seen at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, April 4, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K58
January 29, 2016
A butcher carries a butchered goat at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, April 4, 2015....
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
A butcher carries a butchered goat at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, April 4, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K57
January 29, 2016
Two butchered goats lie on a table at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015....
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
Two butchered goats lie on a table at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K56
January 29, 2016
Jesner Sakage peels a goat head at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 20, 2015....
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
Jesner Sakage peels a goat head at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 20, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K55
January 29, 2016
Sheep for sale lie on the ground La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015. Reuters...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
Sheep for sale lie on the ground La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K4S
January 29, 2016
A street vendor has breakfast at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, April 4, 2015. Reuters...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
A street vendor has breakfast at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, April 4, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K4F
January 29, 2016
Live goats stands in La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 27, 2015. Reuters photographer...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
Live goats stands in La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 27, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K4E
January 29, 2016
A butcher peels the skin of a pig at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 20, 2015....
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
A butcher peels the skin of a pig at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 20, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K4B
January 29, 2016
Dead and live goats are seen at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015. Reuters...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
Dead and live goats are seen at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
HAITI-ANIMALS/
RTX24K49
January 29, 2016
A wheelbarrow loaded with two butchered pigs is seen at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti,...
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
The Wider Image: Inside a Haitian slaughterhouse
A wheelbarrow loaded with two butchered pigs is seen at La Saline slaughterhouse in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, March 19, 2015. Reuters photographer Andres Martinez Casares: "The grunts of a pig or the bleating of a goat are one thing. Then there's the sound of animals about to be killed. That's something else. If you haven't heard that before, it's quite something. It's very early in the morning when this happens, well before dawn. Day after day, it's the same toil over and over again. The market of Croix des Bossales, in an area that once held a slave market, stands among impoverished Haiti's interim parliament compound, shipping ports, and downtown Port-au-Prince. The outdoor slaughterhouse of La Saline, which supplies the market, is mired in mud and littered with rubbish. It's a cluster of shacks, some with tin roofs, other with tarpaulins. It isn't among the best neighbourhoods, so to start with it was complicated being there. Little by little people became more trusting and let me work in peace to document the daily grind of killing and preparing the market. Smell is one of the most basic associations we have, taking us back to childhood or reminding us of a loved one. The stench produced from burning animal skins is very distinctive. But the smell that best defines this place is a mix of damp earth, animal dung and blood, which you can savour from the road when you pass by. If in the future I happen to chance on that kind of smell again, I am sure it will take me back to Port-au-Prince in the hours before dawn." REUTERS/Andres Martinez Casares SEARCH "SLAUGHTERHOUSE" FOR ALL IMAGES
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