Rio de Janeiro, Portrait of Wild Life by Giampiero D'Antonio

The wild life in Rio is still something that exists and surprise. The growing urban development, the resulting pollution rise, put in serious danger the extinction of these species, which still resist, Heroically, in their primordial and Natural habitat, that habitat that day after day the human being Herod to nature in an arbitrary and disrespectful way. The purpose of this little Gallery is simply to raise awareness the viewer as much as possible towards environmental topics. If we want to continue to appreciate the beauty of Nature, all of us must do our part, actively.

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Pamplona, Saint Fermin by Giampiero D'Antonio

The Running of the Bulls, Encierro, of Pamplona is the most famous of Spain, but not the only one. It is the highest profile event of the San Fermin festival, which is held every year from 6–14 July.The first bull running is on 7 July, followed by one on each of the following mornings of the festival, beginning every day at 8 am. The Encierro begins with runners singing a benediction, El Cantico, It is sung three times, each time being sung both in Spanish and Basque. The benediction is a prayer given at a statue of Saint Fermin, patron of the festival and the city, to ask the saint's protection. Though there is no formal dress code, the very common and traditional attire is white pants, white shirt with a red scarf around the waist and a red handkerchief around the neck. Despite The protests of pro-animal rights groups, the show go on. Normally On the eve of the festival, dozens of semi-naked activists try to draw attention at what they see as animal cruelty, only, for entertain the folks. Bullfights are protected under the Spanish Constitution as part of the country’s cultural heritage.

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London Pride by Giampiero D'Antonio

Celebration, diversity, activism, a demonstration — whatever it means to you, Pride in London is back and set to be the biggest yet. Lesbian, trans, genderqueer or otherwise; wherever you identify, Pride in London is about the people, for the people.

Hundreds of thousands of revellers transform London into a rainbow of colour to mark 50 years since the Stonewall uprising changed the face of gay rights with huge parade.

People joined the pride in London, marching, dancing and laughing to campaign for the freedoms that will allow them to live their lives on a genuinely equal footing. 

Groups have honoured five decades of activism, protests and victories, with those behind this year's march saying it is an opportunity for people to stand up against bigotry and hatred in all its forms.  

Organisers predicted as many as 1.5 million people were set to turn out for the event, with a staggering 600 groups marching through the capital's streets for the annual burst of colour, music and dance.

“Be Who You are and say what You feel because, those Who mind don’t matter and those Who matter don’t mind”

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