• Archives
  • Tools
Layout
Show:
Save

Entire Online Archive: "religion": 2000 results 

A total of 93716 files matched your search. The oldest files are not included in the result set.

Afghanistan, t Herat -Friday Mosque June 1, 2007   ©Knut Müller / ullstein bild / The Image Works
EULS1196084.jpg
Afghanistan, t Herat -Friday Mosque June 1, 2007
©Knut Müller / ullstein bild / The Image Works
Mazar-i-Sharif, Afghanistan.  Mothers with children at The Blue Mosque is a mosque located in the center, The Shrine of Ali  May 2, 2004 © Barbara Hartmann / ullstein bild / The Image Works
EULS0695125.jpg
Mazar-i-Sharif, Afghanistan. Mothers with children at The Blue Mosque is a mosque located in the center, The Shrine of Ali
May 2, 2004 © Barbara Hartmann / ullstein bild / The Image Works
Rishikesh, India: Maharishi Mahesh Yogi with (from Right) Patti Boyd, John Lennon, The Maharishi, George Harrison, Mia Farrow, Donovan (with guitar) Paul McCartney, Jane Asher and Cynthia Lennon. 1968.  ©Topfoto / The Image Works
ETPM0174720.jpg
Rishikesh, India: Maharishi Mahesh Yogi with (from Right) Patti Boyd, John Lennon, The Maharishi, George Harrison, Mia Farrow, Donovan (with guitar) Paul McCartney, Jane Asher and Cynthia Lennon. 1968. ©Topfoto / The Image Works
Rishikesh, India: 1968. Beatles George Harrison and Ringo Starr along with Pattie Boyd at the Maharishi Mahesh Yogi's ashram in Rishikesh. ©United Archives /Topfoto / The Image Works
ETPM1315148.jpg
Rishikesh, India: 1968. Beatles George Harrison and Ringo Starr along with Pattie Boyd at the Maharishi Mahesh Yogi's ashram in Rishikesh. ©United Archives /Topfoto / The Image Works
France/Germany: 'Frederick II of Prussia and Voltaire'. Copper engraving by Pierre Charles Baquoy (1759-1829) after Nicolas-Andre Monsiau (1754-1837), c. 1800 - Francois-Marie Arouet (21 November 1694 - 30 May 1778), more commonly known by his nom de plume Voltaire, was a French Enlightenment historian, philosopher and writer. He was famous for his advocacy of freedom of religion, freedom of speech and separation of church and state, often attacking the Catholic Church through his wit and writings.  Voltaire was a prolific and versatile writer, with more than 20,000 letters and over 2,000 books and pamphlets to his name, as well as plays, poems, essays and historical and scientific works. Despite the strict censorship laws of the time, Voltaire often spoke up in favour of civil liberties, and regularly used satire to criticise intolerance, religious dogma and other pillars of French institutions of his day.  ©Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034692.jpg
France/Germany: 'Frederick II of Prussia and Voltaire'. Copper engraving by Pierre Charles Baquoy (1759-1829) after Nicolas-Andre Monsiau (1754-1837), c. 1800 - Francois-Marie Arouet (21 November 1694 - 30 May 1778), more commonly known by his nom de plume Voltaire, was a French Enlightenment historian, philosopher and writer. He was famous for his advocacy of freedom of religion, freedom of speech and separation of church and state, often attacking the Catholic Church through his wit and writings.

Voltaire was a prolific and versatile writer, with more than 20,000 letters and over 2,000 books and pamphlets to his name, as well as plays, poems, essays and historical and scientific works. Despite the strict censorship laws of the time, Voltaire often spoke up in favour of civil liberties, and regularly used satire to criticise intolerance, religious dogma and other pillars of French institutions of his day. ©Pictures From History/ The Image Works
France: Portrait of an older Voltaire (1694-1778), French philosopher and writer. Engraving published as the frontispiece to Voltaire's A Philosophical Dictionary, London, 1843 - Francois-Marie Arouet (21 November 1694 - 30 May 1778), more commonly known by his nom de plume Voltaire, was a French Enlightenment historian, philosopher and writer. He was famous for his advocacy of freedom of religion, freedom of speech and separation of church and state, often attacking the Catholic Church through his wit and writings.  Voltaire was a prolific and versatile writer, with more than 20,000 letters and over 2,000 books and pamphlets to his name, as well as plays, poems, essays and historical and scientific works. Despite the strict censorship laws of the time, Voltaire often spoke up in favour of civil liberties, and regularly used satire to criticise intolerance, religious dogma and other pillars of French institutions of his day.  ©Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034693.jpg
France: Portrait of an older Voltaire (1694-1778), French philosopher and writer. Engraving published as the frontispiece to Voltaire's A Philosophical Dictionary, London, 1843 - Francois-Marie Arouet (21 November 1694 - 30 May 1778), more commonly known by his nom de plume Voltaire, was a French Enlightenment historian, philosopher and writer. He was famous for his advocacy of freedom of religion, freedom of speech and separation of church and state, often attacking the Catholic Church through his wit and writings.

Voltaire was a prolific and versatile writer, with more than 20,000 letters and over 2,000 books and pamphlets to his name, as well as plays, poems, essays and historical and scientific works. Despite the strict censorship laws of the time, Voltaire often spoke up in favour of civil liberties, and regularly used satire to criticise intolerance, religious dogma and other pillars of French institutions of his day. ©Pictures From History/ The Image Works
France: Portrait of Voltaire (1694-1778), French philosopher and writer. Engraving and frontispiece to the monthly scientific magazine The Open Court, February, 1899 - Francois-Marie Arouet (21 November 1694 - 30 May 1778), more commonly known by his nom de plume Voltaire, was a French Enlightenment historian, philosopher and writer. He was famous for his advocacy of freedom of religion, freedom of speech and separation of church and state, often attacking the Catholic Church through his wit and writings.  Voltaire was a prolific and versatile writer, with more than 20,000 letters and over 2,000 books and pamphlets to his name, as well as plays, poems, essays and historical and scientific works. Despite the strict censorship laws of the time, Voltaire often spoke up in favour of civil liberties, and regularly used satire to criticise intolerance, religious dogma and other pillars of French institutions of his day.  ©Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034694.jpg
France: Portrait of Voltaire (1694-1778), French philosopher and writer. Engraving and frontispiece to the monthly scientific magazine The Open Court, February, 1899 - Francois-Marie Arouet (21 November 1694 - 30 May 1778), more commonly known by his nom de plume Voltaire, was a French Enlightenment historian, philosopher and writer. He was famous for his advocacy of freedom of religion, freedom of speech and separation of church and state, often attacking the Catholic Church through his wit and writings.

Voltaire was a prolific and versatile writer, with more than 20,000 letters and over 2,000 books and pamphlets to his name, as well as plays, poems, essays and historical and scientific works. Despite the strict censorship laws of the time, Voltaire often spoke up in favour of civil liberties, and regularly used satire to criticise intolerance, religious dogma and other pillars of French institutions of his day. ©Pictures From History/ The Image Works
France: Frontispiece of Voltaire's (1694-1778) interpretation of Isaac Newton's work, Elemens de la philosophie de Newton, with Voltaire depicted translating the work of Newton, who illuminates him from above. C. 1738 - Francois-Marie Arouet (21 November 1694 - 30 May 1778), more commonly known by his nom de plume Voltaire, was a French Enlightenment historian, philosopher and writer. He was famous for his advocacy of freedom of religion, freedom of speech and separation of church and state, often attacking the Catholic Church through his wit and writings.  Voltaire was a prolific and versatile writer, with more than 20,000 letters and over 2,000 books and pamphlets to his name, as well as plays, poems, essays and historical and scientific works. Despite the strict censorship laws of the time, Voltaire often spoke up in favour of civil liberties, and regularly used satire to criticise intolerance, religious dogma and other pillars of French institutions of his day.  ©Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034681.jpg
France: Frontispiece of Voltaire's (1694-1778) interpretation of Isaac Newton's work, Elemens de la philosophie de Newton, with Voltaire depicted translating the work of Newton, who illuminates him from above. C. 1738 - Francois-Marie Arouet (21 November 1694 - 30 May 1778), more commonly known by his nom de plume Voltaire, was a French Enlightenment historian, philosopher and writer. He was famous for his advocacy of freedom of religion, freedom of speech and separation of church and state, often attacking the Catholic Church through his wit and writings.

Voltaire was a prolific and versatile writer, with more than 20,000 letters and over 2,000 books and pamphlets to his name, as well as plays, poems, essays and historical and scientific works. Despite the strict censorship laws of the time, Voltaire often spoke up in favour of civil liberties, and regularly used satire to criticise intolerance, religious dogma and other pillars of French institutions of his day. ©Pictures From History/ The Image Works
France: Portrait of Voltaire (1694-1778), French philosopher and writer. Illustration from The Garden Arbor, 1878, Leipzig - Francois-Marie Arouet (21 November 1694 - 30 May 1778), more commonly known by his nom de plume Voltaire, was a French Enlightenment historian, philosopher and writer. He was famous for his advocacy of freedom of religion, freedom of speech and separation of church and state, often attacking the Catholic Church through his wit and writings.  Voltaire was a prolific and versatile writer, with more than 20,000 letters and over 2,000 books and pamphlets to his name, as well as plays, poems, essays and historical and scientific works. Despite the strict censorship laws of the time, Voltaire often spoke up in favour of civil liberties, and regularly used satire to criticise intolerance, religious dogma and other pillars of French institutions of his day.  ©Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034682.jpg
France: Portrait of Voltaire (1694-1778), French philosopher and writer. Illustration from The Garden Arbor, 1878, Leipzig - Francois-Marie Arouet (21 November 1694 - 30 May 1778), more commonly known by his nom de plume Voltaire, was a French Enlightenment historian, philosopher and writer. He was famous for his advocacy of freedom of religion, freedom of speech and separation of church and state, often attacking the Catholic Church through his wit and writings.

Voltaire was a prolific and versatile writer, with more than 20,000 letters and over 2,000 books and pamphlets to his name, as well as plays, poems, essays and historical and scientific works. Despite the strict censorship laws of the time, Voltaire often spoke up in favour of civil liberties, and regularly used satire to criticise intolerance, religious dogma and other pillars of French institutions of his day. ©Pictures From History/ The Image Works
Thailand: Thais visit the Chinnarat Buddha (Phra Phuttha Chinnarat), Wat Phra Si Ratana Mahathat, Phitsanulok - Wat Phra Sri Rattana Mahatat Woramahawihan (also referred to as Wat Yai) is famous throughout Thailand for its Buddha statue known as the Phra Buddha Chinnarat, one of Thailand's most revered Buddha images.  Many Thai people consider the Phra Buddha Chinnarat to be the most beautiful Buddha figure in Thailand. It depicts Buddha in the posture of overcoming Mara, also called the Gesture of Subduing Mara. A stone inscription indicated that the figure was molded over 700 years ago during the late Sukhothai era.  Several faithful copies of the Phra Buddha Chinnarat are displayed in other temples, including Wat Benchamabophit in Bangkok and Wat Saranat Thammaram in Rayong. Also, the Phra Buddha Chinnarat is depicted on the official seal of the Phitsanulok Province.  ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034689.jpg
Thailand: Thais visit the Chinnarat Buddha (Phra Phuttha Chinnarat), Wat Phra Si Ratana Mahathat, Phitsanulok - Wat Phra Sri Rattana Mahatat Woramahawihan (also referred to as Wat Yai) is famous throughout Thailand for its Buddha statue known as the Phra Buddha Chinnarat, one of Thailand's most revered Buddha images.

Many Thai people consider the Phra Buddha Chinnarat to be the most beautiful Buddha figure in Thailand. It depicts Buddha in the posture of overcoming Mara, also called the Gesture of Subduing Mara. A stone inscription indicated that the figure was molded over 700 years ago during the late Sukhothai era.

Several faithful copies of the Phra Buddha Chinnarat are displayed in other temples, including Wat Benchamabophit in Bangkok and Wat Saranat Thammaram in Rayong. Also, the Phra Buddha Chinnarat is depicted on the official seal of the Phitsanulok Province. ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
Thailand: The Chinnarat Buddha (Phra Phuttha Chinnarat), Wat Phra Si Ratana Mahathat, Phitsanulok - Wat Phra Sri Rattana Mahatat Woramahawihan (also referred to as Wat Yai) is famous throughout Thailand for its Buddha statue known as the Phra Buddha Chinnarat, one of Thailand's most revered Buddha images.  Many Thai people consider the Phra Buddha Chinnarat to be the most beautiful Buddha figure in Thailand. It depicts Buddha in the posture of overcoming Mara, also called the Gesture of Subduing Mara. A stone inscription indicated that the figure was molded over 700 years ago during the late Sukhothai era.  Several faithful copies of the Phra Buddha Chinnarat are displayed in other temples, including Wat Benchamabophit in Bangkok and Wat Saranat Thammaram in Rayong. Also, the Phra Buddha Chinnarat is depicted on the official seal of the Phitsanulok Province.  ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034690.jpg
Thailand: The Chinnarat Buddha (Phra Phuttha Chinnarat), Wat Phra Si Ratana Mahathat, Phitsanulok - Wat Phra Sri Rattana Mahatat Woramahawihan (also referred to as Wat Yai) is famous throughout Thailand for its Buddha statue known as the Phra Buddha Chinnarat, one of Thailand's most revered Buddha images.

Many Thai people consider the Phra Buddha Chinnarat to be the most beautiful Buddha figure in Thailand. It depicts Buddha in the posture of overcoming Mara, also called the Gesture of Subduing Mara. A stone inscription indicated that the figure was molded over 700 years ago during the late Sukhothai era.

Several faithful copies of the Phra Buddha Chinnarat are displayed in other temples, including Wat Benchamabophit in Bangkok and Wat Saranat Thammaram in Rayong. Also, the Phra Buddha Chinnarat is depicted on the official seal of the Phitsanulok Province. ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
Thailand: Thais visit the Chinnarat Buddha (Phra Phuttha Chinnarat), Wat Phra Si Ratana Mahathat, Phitsanulok - Wat Phra Sri Rattana Mahatat Woramahawihan (also referred to as Wat Yai) is famous throughout Thailand for its Buddha statue known as the Phra Buddha Chinnarat, one of Thailand's most revered Buddha images.  Many Thai people consider the Phra Buddha Chinnarat to be the most beautiful Buddha figure in Thailand. It depicts Buddha in the posture of overcoming Mara, also called the Gesture of Subduing Mara. A stone inscription indicated that the figure was molded over 700 years ago during the late Sukhothai era.  Several faithful copies of the Phra Buddha Chinnarat are displayed in other temples, including Wat Benchamabophit in Bangkok and Wat Saranat Thammaram in Rayong. Also, the Phra Buddha Chinnarat is depicted on the official seal of the Phitsanulok Province.  ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034691.jpg
Thailand: Thais visit the Chinnarat Buddha (Phra Phuttha Chinnarat), Wat Phra Si Ratana Mahathat, Phitsanulok - Wat Phra Sri Rattana Mahatat Woramahawihan (also referred to as Wat Yai) is famous throughout Thailand for its Buddha statue known as the Phra Buddha Chinnarat, one of Thailand's most revered Buddha images.

Many Thai people consider the Phra Buddha Chinnarat to be the most beautiful Buddha figure in Thailand. It depicts Buddha in the posture of overcoming Mara, also called the Gesture of Subduing Mara. A stone inscription indicated that the figure was molded over 700 years ago during the late Sukhothai era.

Several faithful copies of the Phra Buddha Chinnarat are displayed in other temples, including Wat Benchamabophit in Bangkok and Wat Saranat Thammaram in Rayong. Also, the Phra Buddha Chinnarat is depicted on the official seal of the Phitsanulok Province. ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
India: Brightly-painted pediment above a door at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes.  ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034686.jpg
India: Brightly-painted pediment above a door at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes. ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
India: A young girl in front of a brightly-painted door at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes.  ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034687.jpg
India: A young girl in front of a brightly-painted door at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes. ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
India: A young girl in front of a brightly-painted door at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes.  ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034688.jpg
India: A young girl in front of a brightly-painted door at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes. ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
India: Brightly-painted window at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes.  ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034684.jpg
India: Brightly-painted window at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes. ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
India: Brightly-painted window at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes.  ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034685.jpg
India: Brightly-painted window at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes. ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
Burma / Myanmar: Novice Buddhist monks, some with 'Rambo' plastic bags, collect early morning alms in Kyaing Tong (Kengtung), Shan State - Located in the northeast of the country, Shan State covers one-quarter of Burma’s land mass. It was traditionally separated into principalities and is mostly comprised of ethnic Shan, Burman Pa-O, Intha, Taungyo, Danu, Palaung and Kachin peoples.  The ethnic Tai-Shan people are believed to have migrated from Yunnan in China. The Shan are descendants of the oldest branch of the Tai-Shan, known as ‘Tai Long’ (Great Tai) or ‘Thai Yai’ (Big Thai). The Tai-Shan who migrated to the south and now inhabit modern-day Laos and Thailand are known as ‘Tai Noi’ (Little Tai) or ‘Tai Nyai’.  The Shan have inhabited the Shan Plateau and other parts of modern-day Myanmar as far back as the 10th century CE. The Shan kingdom of Mong Mao (Muang Mao) existed as early as the 10th century CE, but became a Burmese vassal state during the reign of King Anawrahta of Pagan (1044-1077).  ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034683.jpg
Burma / Myanmar: Novice Buddhist monks, some with 'Rambo' plastic bags, collect early morning alms in Kyaing Tong (Kengtung), Shan State - Located in the northeast of the country, Shan State covers one-quarter of Burma’s land mass. It was traditionally separated into principalities and is mostly comprised of ethnic Shan, Burman Pa-O, Intha, Taungyo, Danu, Palaung and Kachin peoples.

The ethnic Tai-Shan people are believed to have migrated from Yunnan in China. The Shan are descendants of the oldest branch of the Tai-Shan, known as ‘Tai Long’ (Great Tai) or ‘Thai Yai’ (Big Thai). The Tai-Shan who migrated to the south and now inhabit modern-day Laos and Thailand are known as ‘Tai Noi’ (Little Tai) or ‘Tai Nyai’.

The Shan have inhabited the Shan Plateau and other parts of modern-day Myanmar as far back as the 10th century CE. The Shan kingdom of Mong Mao (Muang Mao) existed as early as the 10th century CE, but became a Burmese vassal state during the reign of King Anawrahta of Pagan (1044-1077). ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
India: A girl sits on a window ledge at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes.  ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034679.jpg
India: A girl sits on a window ledge at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes. ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
India: A girl sits on a window ledge at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes.  ©Chaweewan Chuchuay/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034680.jpg
India: A girl sits on a window ledge at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes. ©Chaweewan Chuchuay/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
India: Children at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes.  ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034676.jpg
India: Children at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes. ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
India: Children at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes.  ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034677.jpg
India: Children at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes. ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
India: A girl sits on a window ledge at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes.  ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034678.jpg
India: A girl sits on a window ledge at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes. ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
India: Children at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes.  ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034675.jpg
India: Children at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes. ©Rainer Krack/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
India: Children at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes.  ©Chaweewan Chuchuay/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0034674.jpg
India: Children at a Hindu temple in Kutch, Gujarat State - Kutch (often spelled Kachch) is the northwestern part of the Indian state of Gujarat, divided from the main part of the state by the Arabian Sea and a stretch of salt marshes. To its north lies the Pakistani province of Sind. The name Kutch is said to be derived from the Kachelas, a sub-caste of the lohar (blacksmiths’) or soni (goldsmiths’) castes. ©Chaweewan Chuchuay/Pictures From History/ The Image Works

best live chat