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  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234416.jpg
    Linda Ervine, a Protestant, founded the Turas Association in East Belfast, which offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant audience in the heart of the British Quarter.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234417.jpg
    Linda Ervine, a Protestant, founded the Turas Association in East Belfast, which offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant audience in the heart of the British Quarter.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234418.jpg
    In East Belfast, a predominantly Protestant city, the Turas Association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant audience.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234419.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234420.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234421.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234422.jpg
    Gaelic learning board. In East Belfast, a predominantly Protestant area, the Turas Association offers Gaelic language courses and training programs to a British Protestant audience.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234423.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234424.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234425.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234426.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234427.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234428.jpg
    Colour chart in Gaelic language. In East Belfast, with a Protestant majority, the Turas Association offers courses and training programs in Gaelic language to a Bretanic Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234429.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public. On the right, its founder, Linda Ervine, a British Protestant who fell in love with Gaelic.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234430.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public. On the right, its founder, Linda Ervine, a British Protestant who fell in love with Gaelic.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234431.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234432.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234433.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234434.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234435.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234436.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234437.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234438.jpg
    Workshop for children in Gaelic-Irish language, in the premises of the Turas association, in Belfast-East, with a Protestant majority. The association offers courses and training programs in the Gaelic language to a Protestant public.
  • The British Gaelic
    United Kingdom
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0234439.jpg
    Mask of the Irish St. Patrick's Day parade with inscriptions in Gaelic. In the predominantly Protestant east of Belfast, the Turas Association offers Gaelic language courses and training programmes to a British Protestant audience.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223898.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223899.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223900.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223901.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223902.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223903.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223904.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223905.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223906.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223907.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223908.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223909.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223910.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223911.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223912.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223913.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223914.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223915.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223916.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223917.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223918.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223919.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223920.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • Warrenpoint, border town of Brexit
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0223921.jpg
    In Warrenpoint, a small seaside town in Northern Ireland, on the banks of the Newry river estuary. The river forms a border for a few kilometres. On the opposite bank is the Republic of Ireland.
  • (London)Derry calling
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0206476.jpg
    On the heights of the Catholic popular district of Bogside in Derry-Londonderry, Northern Ireland. It was in this area that Bloody Sunday took place.
  • (London)Derry calling
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0206477.jpg
    The old town of Derry was fortified in the 17th century by English settlers who renamed it Londonderry in order to humiliate its inhabitants and thus better establish itself in the city. Since then, only Catholics (nationalists) still call the city "Derry", while Protestants (unionists) call it Londonderry. The fortification overlooks the bogside district, which is essentially Catholic.
  • (London)Derry calling
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0206478.jpg
    Message of support to the IRA on the fortifications of the old city of Derry-Londonderry. On the other side, the British district The Fountain. On both sides, there are many signs of provocation and communitarian belonging.
  • (London)Derry calling
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0206479.jpg
    Backyard in the Bogside-Creggan district, predominantly Catholic/Irish, Derry-Londonderry, Northern Ireland.
  • (London)Derry calling
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0206480.jpg
    Bogside district, predominantly Catholic/Irish, in Derry-Londonderry, Northern Ireland.
  • (London)Derry calling
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0206481.jpg
    Backyard in the Bogside-Creggan district, predominantly Catholic/Irish, Derry-Londonderry, Northern Ireland.
  • (London)Derry calling
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0206482.jpg
    Mural painting in homage to Republican women in the predominantly Catholic/Irish Bogside district of Derry-Londonderry, Northern Ireland.
  • (London)Derry calling
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0206483.jpg
    In the Bogside district, on Rossville street, the site of the Bloody Sunday drama. Mural fresco from a photo taken during Bloody Sunday. Catholic Bishop Edward Daly waved a bloody white handkerchief and helped the wounded out of the Bogside neighbourhood. This image has become a true Bloody Sunday icon.
  • (London)Derry calling
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0206484.jpg
    In Derry-Londonderry, pro IRA registration in the Catholic district of Bogside
  • (London)Derry calling
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0206485.jpg
    Mural painting in the Bogside district, predominantly Catholic/Irish, Derry-Londonderry, Northern Ireland.
  • (London)Derry calling
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0206486.jpg
    Children in the Catholic Bogside district of Derry-Londonderry, Northern Ireland. In the working class neighbourhoods, young people are affected by lack of education, alcoholism, drugs, unemployment and communitarianism. In Derry-Londonderry, the unemployment rate is twice as high as the Northern Ireland average (7.9% compared to 3.8%).
  • (London)Derry calling
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0206487.jpg
    Georgie Doherty has always lived in the Catholic district of Bogside. In 1974, at the age of 17, during riots in the Bogside with the British police, he lost his right eye after receiving a plastic flash-ball bullet.
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