AWÁ GUAJÁ - BRASIL
5 de agosto de 2017
DANIEL RODRIGUES - FOTOGRAFIA - PORTUGAL
Portuguese born in Compiègne, France, in 1987, Daniel lives in Portugal, near Porto, since he is 10 years old.
Daniel Rodrigues became a professional photographer after the passage by the Portuguese Institute of Photography (2010). His career started in the portuguese newspaper, Correio da Manhã, and he also worked in Global Imagens agency, responsible for photographs in newspapers as Jornal de Notícias, Diário de Notícias and O Jogo.
He is an award winning photographer who in 2013 won a first place in the World Press Photo, Daily Life category, in 2015 a third place as Photographer of the Year in POYi, in 2017 the Ibericoamerican Photographer of The Year in POY LATAM, a third place as Photographer of the Year in NPPA - Best of photojournalism and among many other awards.
The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, The Washington Post, Al Jazeera, Helsingin Sanomat, Die Welt, Daily Mail, CNN, BBC, Folha de São Paulo, Courrier Internacional, Expresso, Visão Magazine, among others, are where he already has published photos.
Daniel is currently based in Portugal. He works as a freelance photographer all around the world and a contributor photographer for the New York Times since May 2015.
AWÁ GUAJÁ - BRASIL
THE IRON TRAIN
The Iron Train is one of the longest train in the world, the train is about 2.5 km. A journey that goes from Nouadhibouh to Zouerate (Mauritania), totaling 652 km in the middle of the Sahara desert that lasts about 20 hours. An epic journey where residents, poor and penniless use dangerous train to visit relatives in the homeland or carrying goods such as live animals. High temperatures during the day and very low temperatures during the night makes the journey is not easy. But the worst is the dust that is produced by wagons full of iron minerals that come from a mine 30km Zouarate to be unloaded cargo boats in the port of Nouadhibouh.
RRAPA DAS BESTAAS
The Wild Magic
Although there are groups against holding of this tradition, against the struggle between wild horses, against the abusive cutting of their tails and manes, the "party" continues, maintaining belief in a ritual that celebrates the strength of the inhabitants of Sabucedo to, for centuries, protect their animals against men, wolves and fireworks.S BESTAS