In New York Christmas trees last just a couple of days! On December 27th, someone has already thrown a tree on the sidewalk in Astoria. Continue reading “Requiem for a Christmas Tree”
Maikuchiga means “the monkeys’ story” in Tikuna, the dominant indigenous language in the Colombian Amazon area of Puerto Nariño. Maikuchiga is a Colombian nonprofit organization that rescues Amazonian animals confiscated from the illegal trade in wildlife.
Read more about Maikuchiga at: http://maikuchiga.blogspot.com Continue reading “Maikuchiga, the monkeys’ story”
In Colombia some cemeteries are an ode to the amnesia, indolence and political ineptitude of the country. An example is the cemetery of Armero, the town in the Tolima region that on November 13 of 1985 was submerged by a river of lava and mud when the Nevado de Ruiz volcano erupted. There were 25,000 victims and paradoxically the only thing that survived was the hilltop cemetery. Today the cemetery is abandoned, most of its tombs were looted a long time ago and not a single tombstone is left intact; human remains are scattered everywhere. In his visit in 1986, Pope John Paul II declared the town Holy Ground and today only cows graze on this vast ‘holy’ expanse where Armero once stood. Continue reading “Armero, thirty years later…”
My series Body Memories awarded with an Honorable Mention at the Moscow International Foto Awards 2015. See more at: http://www.moscowfotoawards.com/winners/zoom.php?eid=10-4627-15 and http://www.vivianaperetti.com/#/personal/body-memories/WenHui_01
Election of the new Mayor of Bogota on October 25th 2015. Continue reading “Election Day in Bogota”
My series Miss Gay Internacional published by Fotomeraki in Colombia. See more at: http://fotomeraki.com/viviana-peretti-mirada-exterior/
My series Infierno Paradisíaco published by Cartel Urbano in Colombia. See more at: http://www.cartelurbano.com/arte/los-cementerios-y-el-infierno-paradisiaco-de-peretti
Camilo is a collective creation of the Colombian Corporation of Theatre directed by playwriter Patricia Ariza. A tribute to the guerrilla priest Camilo Torres who lost his life 49 years ago fighting against poverty and social inequality. Through dance, music and the representation of multiple characters touting revolutionary faith, the actors represent one of the many iconic and polyphonic characters who have lost their life during the last 50 years of armed conflict in Colombia.
Continue reading “Todos somos Camilo!!”
My series Dancing Like a Woman exhibited at the Museo de Arte y Cultura Colsubsidio in Bogotá as part of the exhibition Bogotá en la Tierra. See more at: http://1839.com.co/2015/07/20/bogota-en-la-tierra-como-sera-la-exposicion/