Tabor goes to London: the life of Irish Gypsies in the British capitalPictolic
Occasionally someone manages to capture in photos life of Irish Gypsies. They don't like to let strangers in your camp, but Emma Williams managed to gain their trust. The girl documented the life of a closed community for four months. The photographer from London wants to break stereotypes about this unusual people, which many despise and dread. Unique pictures and stories about the life of the freckle-faced nomads she had collected in his first book "We call it home" ("We Call It Home").
Amazing photos of a camp of Irish Gypsies in London are given a glimpse inside a close-knit community whose life is very different from ours. The red-haired nomads settled on the place Ealing's Bashley Road, where they live in their vans.
23-year-old Emma Williams wants to destroy negative stereotypes about the Roma community in the debut album "We Call It Home". She spent with the nomads for several months and have tried honestly and as detailed as possible to reveal to the readers their lives. To enter the territory of the camp the British even had to undress women searched her for a wire. However, soon Emma was able to gain their trust and make a series of stunning images.
The Irish travellers are different from their fellow Roma hair color and skin, but their traditions are largely the same. Photographer Joseph Philip Bevillard (Joseph Philippe Bevillard) for decades, visited the camp, making exclusive footage for your project.