Embarrassed, mainly, because I know the majority of Haitians would hate to hear it. And is it really as bloody, as macabre and as terrifying as it is generally portrayed? Port-au-Prince, Haiti. I usually like to travel on my own. Other times it can mean covering more ground. In Haiti it was a combination of factors that led me to join such a group.
From , he has been the in-vision presenter and reporter for Channel 4's Unreported World documentary series. He has given us the photos he took during the shooting of his documentary "Haiti: The Prison from Hell". He agreed to comment on them for us. Seyi Rhodes. We suggested her to expose prison conditions. Then she invited us to come and was keen to do it because it was the end of her period in the job.
Leafing through Leah Gordon's book of bewildering, disturbing and thrilling black-and-white photos, one stands out. Two boys stand before the camera, each wearing rough eyemasks, their naked upper bodies smeared with something grim-looking, large horns bound to their heads and rope in their hands. They look, to be frank, terrifying.
Homosexuality in Haitian Vodou is religiously acceptable and homosexuals are allowed to participate in all religious activities. Haitian Vodou itself has remained open to people of all sexual orientations. Vodou is an ancestral religion, and viewed by some Western anthropologists as an ecstatic religion. It is not a fertility-based religion [ citation needed ] see Fertility rites.