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Search results for: Witch-(Witchcraft)

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
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I7K
September 30, 2015
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo (R) from Tanzania holds hands with Elissa Montanati of the Global Medical...
New York, UNITED STATES
Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania holds hands with Elissa Montanati of the Global Medical Relief Fund in the...
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo (R) from Tanzania holds hands with Elissa Montanati of the Global Medical Relief Fund in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I7J
September 30, 2015
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania talks with Elissa Montanati of the Global Medical Relief...
New York, UNITED STATES
Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania talks with Montanati of the Global Medical Relief Fund in his bedroom in...
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania talks with Elissa Montanati of the Global Medical Relief Fund in his bedroom in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I7I
September 30, 2015
12-year-old Mwigulu Matonage Magesa from Tanzania looks at a book as he does homework in the Staten Island...
New York, UNITED STATES
Magesa from Tanzania looks at a book as he does homework in the Staten Island borough of New York
12-year-old Mwigulu Matonage Magesa from Tanzania looks at a book as he does homework in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I7H
September 30, 2015
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania looks out the window in the Staten Island borough of New...
New York, UNITED STATES
Lusambo from Tanzania looks out the window in the Staten Island borough of New York
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania looks out the window in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I7G
September 30, 2015
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo (R) from Tanzania sits on the lap of Elissa Montanati of the Global...
New York, UNITED STATES
Lusambo from Tanzania sits on the lap of Montanati of the Global Medical Relief Fund in the Staten Island...
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo (R) from Tanzania sits on the lap of Elissa Montanati of the Global Medical Relief Fund in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I7F
September 30, 2015
Children from Tanzania sit on a sofa in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino...
New York, UNITED STATES
Children from Tanzania sit on a sofa in the Staten Island borough of New York
Children from Tanzania sit on a sofa in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I7D
September 30, 2015
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania looks out of the window in the Staten Island borough of...
New York, UNITED STATES
Lusambo from Tanzania looks out of the window in the Staten Island borough of New York
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania looks out of the window in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I7B
September 30, 2015
12-year-old Mwigulu Matonage Magesa from Tanzania walks into his bedroom in the Staten Island borough...
New York, UNITED STATES
Magesa from Tanzania walks into his bedroom in the Staten Island borough of New York
12-year-old Mwigulu Matonage Magesa from Tanzania walks into his bedroom in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I7A
September 30, 2015
Mwigulu Matonage Magesa (L), Pendo Sengerema Noni (C) and Emmanuel Festo Rutema (R) sit on a sofa in...
New York, UNITED STATES
Magesa, Noni and Rutema sit on a sofa in the Staten Island borough of New York
Mwigulu Matonage Magesa (L), Pendo Sengerema Noni (C) and Emmanuel Festo Rutema (R) sit on a sofa in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I79
September 30, 2015
12-year-old Mwigulu Matonage Magesa from Tanzania eats an apple as he does homework in the Staten Island...
New York, UNITED STATES
Magesa from Tanzania eats an apple as he does homework in the Staten Island borough of New York
12-year-old Mwigulu Matonage Magesa from Tanzania eats an apple as he does homework in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I78
September 30, 2015
13-year-old Emmanuel Festo Rutema from Tanzania eats an orange as he does homework in the Staten Island...
New York, UNITED STATES
Rutema from Tanzania eats an orange as he does homework in the Staten Island borough of New York in the...
13-year-old Emmanuel Festo Rutema from Tanzania eats an orange as he does homework in the Staten Island borough of New York in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I75
September 30, 2015
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania dances along as a video plays on a computer in the Staten...
New York, UNITED STATES
Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania dances along as a video plays on a computer in the Staten Island borough...
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania dances along as a video plays on a computer in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I74
September 30, 2015
Mwigulu Matonage Magesa (L) and Emmanuel Festo Rutema (R) put on their prosthetic arms as Baraka Cosmas...
New York, UNITED STATES
Matonage and Festo put on their prosthetic arms as Cosmas looks on in their bedroom in the Staten Island...
Mwigulu Matonage Magesa (L) and Emmanuel Festo Rutema (R) put on their prosthetic arms as Baraka Cosmas Lusambo (C) looks on in their bedroom in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I73
September 30, 2015
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania eats an apple as he does homework in the Staten Island...
New York, UNITED STATES
Lusambo from Tanzania eats an apple as he does homework in the Staten Island borough of New York in the...
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania eats an apple as he does homework in the Staten Island borough of New York in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I6X
September 30, 2015
15-year-old Pendo Sengerema Noni from Tanzania puts on her prosthetic arm in her bedroom in the Staten...
New York, UNITED STATES
Sengerema Noni from Tanzania puts on her prosthetic arm in her bedroom in the Staten Island borough of...
15-year-old Pendo Sengerema Noni from Tanzania puts on her prosthetic arm in her bedroom in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I6W
September 30, 2015
Children from Tanzania play soccer in the backyard in the Staten Island borough of New York, September...
New York, UNITED STATES
Children from Tanzania play soccer in the backyard in the Staten Island borough of New York
Children from Tanzania play soccer in the backyard in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I6V
September 30, 2015
Children from Tanzania play cards in the living room in the Staten Island borough of New York, September...
New York, UNITED STATES
Children from Tanzania play cards in the living room in the Staten Island borough of New York,
Children from Tanzania play cards in the living room in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I6U
September 30, 2015
12-year-old Mwigulu Matonage Magesa from Tanzania poses for a portrait with a stuffed animal that he...
New York, UNITED STATES
Magesa from Tanzania poses for a portrait with a stuffed animal that he says makes him feel safe at night...
12-year-old Mwigulu Matonage Magesa from Tanzania poses for a portrait with a stuffed animal that he says makes him feel safe at night and that he sleeps with, in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I6S
September 30, 2015
12-year-old Mwigulu Matonage Magesa from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of...
New York, UNITED STATES
Magesa from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York
12-year-old Mwigulu Matonage Magesa from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I6R
September 30, 2015
5-year old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo (L) and 12-year-old Mwigulu Matonage Magesa from Tanzania play soccer...
New York, UNITED STATES
Cosmas and Matonage from Tanzania play soccer in the backyard in the Staten Island borough of New York...
5-year old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo (L) and 12-year-old Mwigulu Matonage Magesa from Tanzania play soccer in the backyard in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I6Q
September 30, 2015
13-year-old Emmanuel Festo Rutema from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of...
New York, UNITED STATES
Rutema from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York in the Staten Island...
13-year-old Emmanuel Festo Rutema from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I6P
September 30, 2015
15-year-old Pendo Sengerema Noni from Tanzania poses for a portrait with a stuffed animal she says she...
New York, UNITED STATES
Noni from Tanzania poses for a portrait with a stuffed animal she says she sleeps with at night to make...
15-year-old Pendo Sengerema Noni from Tanzania poses for a portrait with a stuffed animal she says she sleeps with at night to make her feel safe in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I6N
September 30, 2015
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New...
New York, UNITED STATES
Lusambo from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York in the Staten Island...
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I6L
September 30, 2015
13-year-old Emmanuel Festo Rutema from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of...
New York, UNITED STATES
Rutema from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York in the Staten Island...
13-year-old Emmanuel Festo Rutema from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I6H
September 30, 2015
12-year-old Mwigulu Matonage Magesa from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of...
New York, UNITED STATES
Magesa from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York
12-year-old Mwigulu Matonage Magesa from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I6G
September 30, 2015
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania poses for a portrait with a plush heart that he says makes...
New York, UNITED STATES
Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania poses for a portrait with a plush heart that he says makes him feel safe...
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania poses for a portrait with a plush heart that he says makes him feel safe at night and that he sleeps with, in the Staten Island borough of New York in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I6F
September 30, 2015
15-year-old Pendo Sengerema Noni from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New...
New York, UNITED STATES
Sengerema Noni from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York
15-year-old Pendo Sengerema Noni from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I6C
September 30, 2015
15-year-old Pendo Sengerema Noni from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New...
New York, UNITED STATES
Sengerema Noni from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York
15-year-old Pendo Sengerema Noni from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
USA-TANZANIA-ALBINISM
RTS2I6A
September 30, 2015
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New...
New York, UNITED STATES
Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York in the Staten...
5-year-old Baraka Cosmas Lusambo from Tanzania poses for a portrait in the Staten Island borough of New York in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
USA-TANZANIA-ALBINISM
RTS2I69
September 30, 2015
13-year-old Emmanuel Festo Rutema from Tanzania poses for a portrait with a plush toy that he says makes...
New York, UNITED STATES
Festo Rutema from Tanzania poses for a portrait with a plush toy that he says makes him feel safe at...
13-year-old Emmanuel Festo Rutema from Tanzania poses for a portrait with a plush toy that he says makes him feel safe at night and that he sleeps with, in the Staten Island borough of New York in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
USA-TANZANIA/ALBINISM
RTS2I68
September 30, 2015
Mwigulu Matonage Magesa (L) and Emmanuel Festo Rutema (R) put on their prosthetic arms as Baraka Cosmas...
New York, UNITED STATES
Magesa and Rutema put on their prosthetic arms as Cosmas looks on in their bedroom in the Staten Island...
Mwigulu Matonage Magesa (L) and Emmanuel Festo Rutema (R) put on their prosthetic arms as Baraka Cosmas (C) looks on in their bedroom in the Staten Island borough of New York, September 21, 2015. Albino body parts are highly valued in witchcraft and can fetch a high price. Superstition leads many to believe albino children are ghosts who bring bad luck. Some believe the limbs are more potent if the victims scream during amputation, according to a 2013 United Nations report. Albinism is a congenital disorder affecting about one in 20,000 people worldwide who lack pigment in their skin, hair and eyes. It is more common in sub-Saharan Africa and affects about one Tanzanian in 1,400. United Nations officials estimate about 75 albinos have been killed in the east African nation since 2000 and have voiced fears of rising attacks ahead of this year's election, as politicians seek good luck charms from witch doctors. Picture taken September 21, 2015. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
PHOTOGRAPHERS-STORY/POY2014
RTR4FP0J
November 26, 2014
A radio-controlled flying witch makes a test flight past a moon setting into clouds along the pacific...
Carlsbad, USA
RNPS - PICTURES OF THE YEAR 2014 - PHOTOGRAPHERS' STORY
A radio-controlled flying witch makes a test flight past a moon setting into clouds along the pacific ocean in Carlsbad, California in this October 8, 2014 file photo.

The witch is actually a radio controlled airplane powered by an electric motor. The inventor Otto Dieffenbach III invited me to shoot a test flight as he was keen to fly his invention through a full moon.
I have no idea how he makes it fly but it's amazing just to watch, freaky actually. Shooting was a bit of a challenge, as the moon was setting into the ocean fog and there needed to be a slight bit of dawn light for some separation in order to focus on the witch and not the moon. It was only near the end of the 15 minute battery powered flight that it all came together with the flight path, light, focus and timing. - Mike Blake REUTERS/Mike Blake (UNITED STATES - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: THIS PICTURE IS PART OF THE PACKAGE 'PICTURES OF THE YEAR 2014 - THE PHOTOGRAPHERS' STORY'. SEARCH 'PHOTOGRAPHERS' STORY' FOR ALL IMAGES'
CUBA/
RTR3BSHW
December 20, 2012
Cuban spiritualist, fortune teller and witch Mayra performs a Santeria ritual on a beach in Havana, October...
Havana, Cuba
Cuban spiritualist, fortune teller and witch Mayra performs a Santeria ritual on a beach in Havana
Cuban spiritualist, fortune teller and witch Mayra performs a Santeria ritual on a beach in Havana, October 17, 2012. Mayra is a practitioner of Santeria, a fusion of religions of West African origin and Roman Catholic Christianity. It was not allowed after the 1959 revolution but was eventually tolerated and thrives even up to today. Apart from being widely popular in Cuba, Santeria has also spread to the United States and other nearby countries. Picture taken October 17, 2012. REUTERS/Desmond Boylan (CUBA - Tags: SOCIETY RELIGION)
CUBA/
RTR3BSC3
December 20, 2012
Cuban spiritualist, fortune teller and witch Mayra blows cigar smoke as she performs a Santeria ritual...
Havana, Cuba
Cuban spiritualist, fortune teller and witch Mayra performs a Santeria ritual in her home in Havana
Cuban spiritualist, fortune teller and witch Mayra blows cigar smoke as she performs a Santeria ritual in her home in Havana, October 9, 2012. Mayra is a practitioner of Santeria, a fusion of religions of West African origin and Roman Catholic Christianity. It was not allowed after the 1959 revolution but was eventually tolerated and thrives even up to today. Apart from being widely popular in Cuba, Santeria has also spread to the United States and other nearby countries. Picture taken October 9, 2012. REUTERS/Desmond Boylan (CUBA - Tags: SOCIETY RELIGION)
ROMANIA/
RTR2ILW4
February 14, 2011
Romanian witches Monica (L), Ana (C) and Mihaela perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts of...
Bucharest, Romania
Romanian witches Monica, Ana and Mihaela perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts of Bucharest...
Romanian witches Monica (L), Ana (C) and Mihaela perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts of Bucharest February 14, 2011. A week ago Romania's government has proposed a new bill under which people who practice witchcraft can be fined or even imprisoned if their predictions do not come true. The bill will also mandate witches to keep permits, provide receipts for their services, and to stay away from schools and churches. REUTERS/Bogdan Cristel (ROMANIA - Tags: SOCIETY RELIGION EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS)
ROMANIA/
RTR2ILW3
February 14, 2011
Romanian witches Monica (L), Ana (2nd L), Mihaela (2nd R) and Bratara perform a night witchcraft ritual...
Bucharest, Romania
Romanian witches Monica, Ana, Mihaela and Bratara perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts...
Romanian witches Monica (L), Ana (2nd L), Mihaela (2nd R) and Bratara perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts of Bucharest February 14, 2011. A week ago Romania's government has proposed a new bill under which people who practice witchcraft can be fined or even imprisoned if their predictions do not come true. The bill will also mandate witches to keep permits, provide receipts for their services, and to stay away from schools and churches. REUTERS/Bogdan Cristel (ROMANIA - Tags: SOCIETY RELIGION EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS)
ROMANIA/
RTR2ILW0
February 14, 2011
Romanian witches Bratara (L), Mihaela (2nd L), Ana (2nd R) and Monica walk around a fire during a night...
Bucharest, Romania
Romanian witches Bratara, Mihaela, Ana and Monica walk around a fire during a night witchcraft ritual...
Romanian witches Bratara (L), Mihaela (2nd L), Ana (2nd R) and Monica walk around a fire during a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts of Bucharest February 14, 2011. A week ago Romania's government has proposed a new bill under which people who practice witchcraft can be fined or even imprisoned if their predictions do not come true. The bill will also mandate witches to keep permits, provide receipts for their services, and to stay away from schools and churches. REUTERS/Bogdan Cristel (ROMANIA - Tags: SOCIETY RELIGION EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS IMAGES OF THE DAY)
ROMANIA/
RTR2ILVV
February 14, 2011
Romanian witch Monica prepares to perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts of Bucharest February...
Bucharest, Romania
Romanian witch Monica prepares to perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts of Bucharest
Romanian witch Monica prepares to perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts of Bucharest February 14, 2011. A week ago Romania's government has proposed a new bill under which people who practice witchcraft can be fined or even imprisoned if their predictions do not come true. The bill will also mandate witches to keep permits, provide receipts for their services, and to stay away from schools and churches. REUTERS/Bogdan Cristel (ROMANIA - Tags: SOCIETY RELIGION EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS)
ROMANIA/
RTR2ILVU
February 14, 2011
Romanian witches Monica (L), Ana (2nd L), Mihaela (2nd R) and Bratara perform a night witchcraft ritual...
Bucharest, Romania
Romanian witches Monica, Ana, Mihaela and Bratara perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts...
Romanian witches Monica (L), Ana (2nd L), Mihaela (2nd R) and Bratara perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts of Bucharest February 14, 2011. A week ago Romania's government has proposed a new bill under which people who practice witchcraft can be fined or even imprisoned if their predictions do not come true. The bill will also mandate witches to keep permits, provide receipts for their services, and to stay away from schools and churches. REUTERS/Bogdan Cristel (ROMANIA - Tags: SOCIETY RELIGION EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS)
ROMANIA/
RTR2ILVR
February 14, 2011
Romanian witches Monica (L), Ana (2nd L), Mihaela (2nd R) and Bratara perform a night witchcraft ritual...
Bucharest, Romania
Romanian witches Monica, Ana, Mihaela and Bratara perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts...
Romanian witches Monica (L), Ana (2nd L), Mihaela (2nd R) and Bratara perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts of Bucharest February 14, 2011. A week ago Romania's government has proposed a new bill under which people who practice witchcraft can be fined or even imprisoned if their predictions do not come true. The bill will also mandate witches to keep permits, provide receipts for their services, and to stay away from schools and churches. REUTERS/Bogdan Cristel (ROMANIA - Tags: SOCIETY EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS RELIGION)
ROMANIA/
RTR2ILVN
February 14, 2011
Romanian witches Bratara (R) and Monica prepare to perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts...
Bucharest, Romania
Romanian witches Bratara and Monica prepare to perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts of...
Romanian witches Bratara (R) and Monica prepare to perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts of Bucharest February 14, 2011. A week ago Romania's government has proposed a new bill under which people who practice witchcraft can be fined or even imprisoned if their predictions do not come true. The bill will also mandate witches to keep permits, provide receipts for their services, and to stay away from schools and churches. REUTERS/Bogdan Cristel (ROMANIA - Tags: SOCIETY RELIGION EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS)
ROMANIA/
RTR2ILVM
February 14, 2011
Romanian witches Bratara (L) and Monica prepare to perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts...
Bucharest, Romania
Romanian witches Bratara and Monica prepare to perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts of...
Romanian witches Bratara (L) and Monica prepare to perform a night witchcraft ritual in the outskirts of Bucharest February 14, 2011. A week ago Romania's government has proposed a new bill under which people who practice witchcraft can be fined or even imprisoned if their predictions do not come true. The bill will also mandate witches to keep permits, provide receipts for their services, and to stay away from schools and churches. REUTERS/Bogdan Cristel (ROMANIA - Tags: SOCIETY IMAGES OF THE DAY RELIGION EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS)
USA
RTR1IOOT
October 25, 2006
High priestess and priest Gypsy (R) and Richard Ravish stand at a Wiccan altar dedicated to "magick and...
Salem, UNITED STATES
High priestess and priest Gypsy and Richard Ravish stand at Wiccan altar dedicated to "magick" in Salem...
High priestess and priest Gypsy (R) and Richard Ravish stand at a Wiccan altar dedicated to "magick and the return of the old ways" at their store Nu Aeon in Salem, Massachusetts October 25, 2006. Witches of Salem will celebrate the Wiccan new year of Samhain on October 31. REUTERS/Brian Snyder (UNITED STATES)
USA
RTR1IOOO
October 25, 2006
Wiccan high priestess Gypsy Ravish looks through a hexagram, symbol of solar energy of light, life, love...
Salem, UNITED STATES
High priestess Ravish looks through hexagram in Salem
Wiccan high priestess Gypsy Ravish looks through a hexagram, symbol of solar energy of light, life, love and liberty, at the store Nu Aeon in Salem, Massachusetts, October 25, 2006. Witches of Salem will celebrate the Wiccan new year of Samhain on October 31. REUTERS/Brian Snyder (UNITED STATES)
USA
RTR1IOON
October 25, 2006
High priestess and priest Richard (L) and Gypsy Ravish hold hands at an altar dedicated to "magick and...
Salem, UNITED STATES
High priestess and priest Gypsy and Richard Ravish hold hands at altar dedicated to "magick" in Salem...
High priestess and priest Richard (L) and Gypsy Ravish hold hands at an altar dedicated to "magick and the return of the old ways" at their store Nu Aeon in Salem, Massachusetts October 25, 2006. Witches of Salem will celebrate the Wiccan new year of Samhain on October 31. REUTERS/Brian Snyder (UNITED STATES)
USA
RTR1IOOK
October 25, 2006
High priestess and priest Gypsy (L) and Richard Ravish sit at an Wiccan altar dedicated to "magick and...
Salem, UNITED STATES
High priestess and priest Gypsy and Richard Ravish sit at altar dedicated to "magick" in Salem
High priestess and priest Gypsy (L) and Richard Ravish sit at an Wiccan altar dedicated to "magick and the return of the old ways" at their store Nu Aeon in Salem, Massachusetts, October 25, 2006. Witches of Salem will celebrate the Wiccan new year of Samhain on October 31. REUTERS/Brian Snyder (UNITED STATES)
USA
RTR1IOOJ
October 25, 2006
Wiccan high priestess Gypsy Ravish stands at an altar dedicated to "magick and the return of the old...
Salem, UNITED STATES
High priestess Gypsy Ravish stands at altar dedicated to "magick" in Salem
Wiccan high priestess Gypsy Ravish stands at an altar dedicated to "magick and the return of the old ways" at the store Nu Aeon in Salem, Massachusetts, October 25, 2006. Witches of Salem will celebrate the Wiccan new year of Samhain on October 31. REUTERS/Brian Snyder (UNITED STATES)
USA
RTR1IOOH
October 25, 2006
High priest Richard Ravish is reflected in an altar pentacle bearing symbols of the Wiccan mysteries...
Salem, UNITED STATES
High priest Ravish is reflected in altar pentacle bearing symbols of Wiccan mysteries in Salem
High priest Richard Ravish is reflected in an altar pentacle bearing symbols of the Wiccan mysteries at the store Nu Aeon in Salem, Massachusetts, October 25, 2006. Witches of Salem will celebrate the Wiccan new year of Samhain on October 31. REUTERS/Brian Snyder (UNITED STATES)
CRIME INDIA WITCHCRAFT
RTR1HXMH
October 02, 2006
Dimbeswari Bhattarai (front), a witch doctor, or ojha, speaks during an interview with Reuters in Uttarkuchi...
UTTARKUCHI, India
To match feature CRIME INDIA WITCHCRAFT
Dimbeswari Bhattarai (front), a witch doctor, or ojha, speaks during an interview with Reuters in Uttarkuchi village in India's northeastern state of Assam September 7, 2006. Police say that around 300 people have been killed in the state in the past five years for allegedly practising witchcraft. The killers are believed to be dissatisfied customers who believed the ojhas' potions or spells did not work. Picture taken September 7, 2006. To match feature CRIME INDIA WITCHCRAFT REUTERS/Utpal Baruah (INDIA)
CRIME INDIA WITCHCRAFT
RTR1HXLX
October 02, 2006
Mahim Madahi, a witch doctor (also known as ojha), performs a ritual in Uttarkuchi village in India's...
UTTARKUCHI, India
To match feature CRIME INDIA WITCHCRAFT
Mahim Madahi, a witch doctor (also known as ojha), performs a ritual in Uttarkuchi village in India's northeastern state of Assam September 7, 2006. Police say that around 300 people have been killed in the state in the past five years for allegedly practising witchcraft. The killers are believed to be dissatisfied customers who believed the ojhas' potions or spells did not work. Picture taken September 7, 2006. To match feature CRIME INDIA WITCHCRAFT REUTERS/Utpal Baruah (INDIA)
BRITAIN
RTXM19E
June 13, 2003
White witch Kevin Carlyon performs an invocation on the banks of Loch Ness in an attempt to summon the...
Inverness, UK
White witch Kevin Carlyon performs an invocation on the banks of Loch Ness in an attempt to summon t.....
White witch Kevin Carlyon performs an invocation on the banks of Loch Ness in an attempt to summon the Loch Ness Monster, June 13, 2003. Carlyon, a former wrestler, strode around the four cardinal compass points at the loch on Friday and called on the elements of earth, air, fire and water to use their powers to let Nessie surface to safety. For centuries, there have been stories of strange creatures in Loch Ness but modern day reports did not start until 1933 and the question of Nessie's existence has since grown into one of the world's most famous and enduring myths.
IRELAND
RTXLHW7
September 05, 2002
Hedge Witch Bev Richardson holds on tight to his walking personal walking stick while meditating on his...
Cork, Ireland
Hedge Witch Bev Richardson holds on tight to his walking personal walking stick while meditating on .....
Hedge Witch Bev Richardson holds on tight to his walking personal walking stick while meditating on his estate in North County Cork, Ireland August 23, 2002. Richadson makes healing potions and small charms at Castle Pook, his 18th century cottage on the estate. He also holds conferences for pagans on witchcraft.
RICHARDSON
RTXLHW6
September 05, 2002
Hedge Witch Bev Richardson raises a cup of water taken from the stream on his estate in North County...
Cork, Ireland
Hedge Witch Bev Richardson raises a cup of water taken from the stream on his estate in North Count.....
Hedge Witch Bev Richardson raises a cup of water taken from the stream on his estate in North County Cork, Ireland August 23, 2002. Richardson makes healing potions and small charms at Castle Pook, his 18th century cottage on the estate. He also holds conferences for pagans on witchcraft.
IRELAND WITCH
RTR9Z92
August 23, 2002
Hedge Witch Bev Richardson fingers water taken from the stream on his
estate in North County Cork, Ireland...
Cork, Ireland
HEDGE WITCH BEV RICHARDSON FINGERS WATER TAKEN FROM A STREAM IN NORTH
CORK.
Hedge Witch Bev Richardson fingers water taken from the stream on his
estate in North County Cork, Ireland August 23, 2002. Richadson makes
healing potions and small charms at Castle Pook, his 18th century
cottage on the estate. He also holds conferences for pagans on
witchcraft. TO MOVE WITH FEATURE STORY IRELAND-WITCH REUTERS/Paul
McErlane

PM/NMB
IRELAND WITCH
RTR9Z8T
August 23, 2002
Hedge Witch Bev Richardson holds on tight to his walking personal
walking stick while meditating on...
Cork, Ireland
HEDGE WITCH BEV RICHARDSON HOLDS HIS WALKING STICK IN NORTH CORK.
Hedge Witch Bev Richardson holds on tight to his walking personal
walking stick while meditating on his estate in North County Cork,
Ireland August 23, 2002. Richadson makes healing potions and small
charms at Castle Pook, his 18th century cottage on the estate. He also
holds conferences for pagans on witchcraft. TO MOVE WITH FEATURE STORY
IRELAND-WITCH REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/NMB
IRELAND WITCH
RTR9Z7U
August 23, 2002
Hedge Witch Bev Richardson raises a cup of water taken from the stream
on his estate in North County...
Cork, Ireland
HEDGE WITCH BEV RICHARDSON RAISES A CUP OF WATER TAKEN FROM A STREAM IN
NORTH CORK.
Hedge Witch Bev Richardson raises a cup of water taken from the stream
on his estate in North County Cork, Ireland August 23, 2002. Richadson
makes healing potions and small charms at Castle Pook, his 18th century
cottage on the estate. He also holds conferences for pagans on
witchcraft. TO MOVE WITH FEATURE STORY IRELAND-WITCH REUTERS/Paul
McErlane

PM/NMB/CLH/
ROMANIA WITCHES
RTR5SZF
May 29, 2002
Visitors gather in front of Romanian gypsy fortune teller Ioana Lita
who reads through tarot cards May...
Bucharest, Romania
ROMANIAN GYPSY FORTUNE TELLERS AT A FAIR IN BUCHAREST.
Visitors gather in front of Romanian gypsy fortune teller Ioana Lita
who reads through tarot cards May 29, 2002 at a general consumer goods
fair where organisers appealed to witchcraft to boost the number of
visitors. About 100 witches from all over the country dressed in
traditional Roma brightly coloured skirts and wearing their best gold
jewellery offered to read visitors fortune for free. REUTERS/Radu
Sigheti

RS/WS
ROMANIA WITCHES
RTR5SZB
May 29, 2002
Two young girls have their fortune read with tarot cards by a Romanian
gypsy witch fortune teller May...
Bucharest, Romania
ROMANIAN GYPSY WITCHES FORTUNE TELLERS AT A FAIR IN BUCHAREST.
Two young girls have their fortune read with tarot cards by a Romanian
gypsy witch fortune teller May 29, 2002 at a general consumer goods
fair where organisers appealed to witchcraft to boost the number of
visitors. About 100 witches from all over the country dressed in
traditional Roma brightly coloured skirts and wearing their best gold
jewelry offered to read visitors fortune for free. REUTERS/Radu
Sigheti

RS/CLH/
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