“The most important component of the Calcio Storico is the fear. Those who say they don’t feel fear are telling lies. Fear is the engine that drives us. When you walk into the arena and the cage is closed, the fear becomes a pleasurable sensation. All my unnecessary senses are suppressed, and the necessary ones are intensified with an sole aim; to survive 50 minutes against 27 men that want to kill me on the arena.” - Alessio Giorgerini, 38, of the Santa Croce Azzurri (blue) team.
Calcio Storico Fiorentino is an early, and decidedly more violent, form of football still played in Florence, Italy. Punching, elbowing, and other martial arts tactics are permitted, though kicks to the head are banned, as are fights of two or more against one.
See More - The Gladiators of Calcio Storico Fiorentino by David Ramos
[Hannah] Price’s process went like this: Someone — a man — would cat-call Price, and she would either snap their photo at that instant, or she would ask to make their portrait.
Price says that taking photographs of the cat-callers was a way to address and confront the people who cat-called her. “I’m in the photograph, but I’m not. Just turning the photograph on them kind of gives them a feel of what it’s like to be in a vulnerable position — it’s just a different dynamic,” Price says. “But it’s just another way of dealing with the experience, of trying to understand it.”
Gilberto Gil - Bat Macumba—
la burocracia en españa—