エディション:
日本
写真 | 2019年 11月 27日 01:15 JST

Art of protest: Graffiti of discontent transforms Chile

A woman walks in front of graffiti reading "Chile woke up" during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, Chile October 30, 2019. A month of intense protests against inequality and police repression in Santiago have transformed the Chilean capital's streetscape into a caterwaul of graffiti whose messages reflect the deep discontent in this once genteel Latin American city.  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A woman walks in front of graffiti reading "Chile woke up" during a protest against Chile's government in Santmore

A woman walks in front of graffiti reading "Chile woke up" during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, Chile October 30, 2019. A month of intense protests against inequality and police repression in Santiago have transformed the Chilean capital's streetscape into a caterwaul of graffiti whose messages reflect the deep discontent in this once genteel Latin American city. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
1 / 30
Graffiti depicting an injured eye is seen during a protest against the government in Santiago, November 13. The messages also reflect a horrifying, and largely unique, characteristic of the Chilean protests: the injuries to more than 200 people's eyes by police rubber bullets or tear gas canisters. Police insist they have followed protocol in the use of force and that all allegations of wrongdoing that have been reported will be thoroughly investigated.

The police chief last week suspended the use of rubber bullets and ordered further tests after a university study suggested they were only 20% rubber and contained lead. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

Graffiti depicting an injured eye is seen during a protest against the government in Santiago, November 13. Thmore

Graffiti depicting an injured eye is seen during a protest against the government in Santiago, November 13. The messages also reflect a horrifying, and largely unique, characteristic of the Chilean protests: the injuries to more than 200 people's eyes by police rubber bullets or tear gas canisters. Police insist they have followed protocol in the use of force and that all allegations of wrongdoing that have been reported will be thoroughly investigated. The police chief last week suspended the use of rubber bullets and ordered further tests after a university study suggested they were only 20% rubber and contained lead. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
2 / 30
The entrance of the metro station at Gabriela Mistral Cultural Center is seen in Santiago, November 16. The subway network, one of Latin America's most modern, continues to run at half-strength, with more than 20 stations still closed after arson attacks. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

The entrance of the metro station at Gabriela Mistral Cultural Center is seen in Santiago, November 16. The sumore

The entrance of the metro station at Gabriela Mistral Cultural Center is seen in Santiago, November 16. The subway network, one of Latin America's most modern, continues to run at half-strength, with more than 20 stations still closed after arson attacks. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
3 / 30
Members of the security forces gather in front of graffiti depicting Chilean President Pinera injured on the head during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago November 15.  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

Members of the security forces gather in front of graffiti depicting Chilean President Pinera injured on the hmore

Members of the security forces gather in front of graffiti depicting Chilean President Pinera injured on the head during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago November 15. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
4 / 30
A protester poses in front of graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A protester poses in front of graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. Rmore

A protester poses in front of graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
5 / 30
A Graffiti depicting Picasso's Guernica with Chile's protest details is seen in Santiago, November 22. In Lastarria, the most popular tourist area of downtown Santiago, a mural reinterpreting Pablo Picasso's celebrated Guernica features Pinera as a snorting bull, police special forces as horses, clouds of teargas, flames from burning metro stations and rubber bullets in the air. REUTERS/Natalia Ramos

A Graffiti depicting Picasso's Guernica with Chile's protest details is seen in Santiago, November 22. In Lastmore

A Graffiti depicting Picasso's Guernica with Chile's protest details is seen in Santiago, November 22. In Lastarria, the most popular tourist area of downtown Santiago, a mural reinterpreting Pablo Picasso's celebrated Guernica features Pinera as a snorting bull, police special forces as horses, clouds of teargas, flames from burning metro stations and rubber bullets in the air. REUTERS/Natalia Ramos
Close
6 / 30
A wall with graffiti and political messages is seen during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 1. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A wall with graffiti and political messages is seen during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, Nmore

A wall with graffiti and political messages is seen during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 1. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
7 / 30
A woman poses in front of a mirror with a red dot placed as installation art during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16.  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A woman poses in front of a mirror with a red dot placed as installation art during a protest against Chile's more

A woman poses in front of a mirror with a red dot placed as installation art during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
8 / 30
Police are seen next to graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago November 5.  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

Police are seen next to graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago November 5. REUTERS/more

Police are seen next to graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago November 5. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
9 / 30
A Scotiabank gate is seen graffitied during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 1.  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A Scotiabank gate is seen graffitied during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 1. REUmore

A Scotiabank gate is seen graffitied during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 1. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
10 / 30
A man wearing a medieval helmet gets ready to confront police during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A man wearing a medieval helmet gets ready to confront police during a protest against Chile's government in Smore

A man wearing a medieval helmet gets ready to confront police during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
11 / 30
A set of toy soldiers are seen attached to a subway entrance in front of Gabriela Mistral Cultural Center during a protest against the government in Santiago, November 13. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A set of toy soldiers are seen attached to a subway entrance in front of Gabriela Mistral Cultural Center durimore

A set of toy soldiers are seen attached to a subway entrance in front of Gabriela Mistral Cultural Center during a protest against the government in Santiago, November 13. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
12 / 30
People stand near graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago November 16.  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

People stand near graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago November 16. REUTERS/Jorgemore

People stand near graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
13 / 30
Protesters gather on the street in front of a graffitied wall during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

Protesters gather on the street in front of a graffitied wall during a protest against Chile's government in Smore

Protesters gather on the street in front of a graffitied wall during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
14 / 30
A poster reading, "they will never have the comfort of our silence again", is seen on a wall in Santiago, November 5. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A poster reading, "they will never have the comfort of our silence again", is seen on a wall in Santiago, Novemore

A poster reading, "they will never have the comfort of our silence again", is seen on a wall in Santiago, November 5. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
15 / 30
Women stand next to a wall during a protest against the government in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

Women stand next to a wall during a protest against the government in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silmore

Women stand next to a wall during a protest against the government in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
16 / 30
A painted monument is seen during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, October 30.  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A painted monument is seen during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, October 30. REUTERS/Jorgemore

A painted monument is seen during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, October 30. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
17 / 30
A wall with posters and graffiti is seen during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago November 5.  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A wall with posters and graffiti is seen during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago November 5. more

A wall with posters and graffiti is seen during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago November 5. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
18 / 30
People walk past graffiti reading, "The state does not love you" in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

People walk past graffiti reading, "The state does not love you" in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

People walk past graffiti reading, "The state does not love you" in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
19 / 30
Graffiti is seen during a protest against the government in Santiago, October 31. The graffiti reads, "no more deaths" and "if the revolution is required, then it is possible".  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

Graffiti is seen during a protest against the government in Santiago, October 31. The graffiti reads, "no moremore

Graffiti is seen during a protest against the government in Santiago, October 31. The graffiti reads, "no more deaths" and "if the revolution is required, then it is possible". REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
20 / 30
People stand near graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. Graffiti reads, "Police assassin". REUTERS/Jorge Silva

People stand near graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. Graffiti readmore

People stand near graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. Graffiti reads, "Police assassin". REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
21 / 30
Graffiti depicting Chilean President Sebastian Pinera is seen in a wall during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 13.  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

Graffiti depicting Chilean President Sebastian Pinera is seen in a wall during a protest against Chile's govermore

Graffiti depicting Chilean President Sebastian Pinera is seen in a wall during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 13. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
22 / 30
A woman walks past graffiti reading "Chile torture" during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A woman walks past graffiti reading "Chile torture" during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, Nmore

A woman walks past graffiti reading "Chile torture" during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
23 / 30
Debris, banners and graffiti are seen as riot police officers stand guard at Baquedano subway station in Plaza Italia during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 4. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

Debris, banners and graffiti are seen as riot police officers stand guard at Baquedano subway station in Plazamore

Debris, banners and graffiti are seen as riot police officers stand guard at Baquedano subway station in Plaza Italia during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 4. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
24 / 30
A poster depicting Chilean President Sebastian Pinera with a noose is seen on a wall during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, October 31.  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A poster depicting Chilean President Sebastian Pinera with a noose is seen on a wall during a protest against more

A poster depicting Chilean President Sebastian Pinera with a noose is seen on a wall during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, October 31. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
25 / 30
People walk by store gates with graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16.  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

People walk by store gates with graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16.more

People walk by store gates with graffiti during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
26 / 30
A wall with graffiti and political messages is seen during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, October 31. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A wall with graffiti and political messages is seen during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, Omore

A wall with graffiti and political messages is seen during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, October 31. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
27 / 30
A man walks past a graffitied shop during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, October 29.  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A man walks past a graffitied shop during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, October 29. REUTEmore

A man walks past a graffitied shop during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, October 29. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
28 / 30
A woman sits next to graffiti reading, "Now is a privilege to have to both eyes" during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16.  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

A woman sits next to graffiti reading, "Now is a privilege to have to both eyes" during a protest against Chilmore

A woman sits next to graffiti reading, "Now is a privilege to have to both eyes" during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
29 / 30
Graffiti is seen on a metal door protecting a shop during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. Text reads, "The street is ours".  REUTERS/Jorge Silva

Graffiti is seen on a metal door protecting a shop during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, Nomore

Graffiti is seen on a metal door protecting a shop during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, November 16. Text reads, "The street is ours". REUTERS/Jorge Silva
Close
30 / 30

次のスライドショー

Priceless jewels stolen in German museum heist

Thieves smashed display cases and grabbed priceless jewels from an eastern German museum in the early hours of Monday in a lightning raid on one of Europe's...

2019年 11月 26日

Powerful earthquake topples buildings in Albania

The most powerful earthquake to hit Albania in decades rocks the capital Tirana and surrounding region.

2019年 11月 26日

Pope Francis visits Japan

Pope Francis made nuclear disarmament a key theme of his visit to Japan, the first by a pope in 38 years, and urged youth to defend the earth and show greater...

2019年 11月 26日

Photos show dramatic Swiss glacier retreat

Where mighty glaciers once spilled into Swiss valleys like frozen rivers of ice, a residue of gray scree and boulders remains, spliced through with raging...

2019年 11月 26日

その他のスライドショー

Pictures of the year 2019

Pictures of the year 2019

Our top news photography from the past year.

Violence in Chile resurges

Violence in Chile resurges

The unrest, the worst faced by Chile since it emerged from dictatorship in 1990, has left at least 26 dead and caused more than $1.5 billion in business losses, devastating the economy.

A man and a $120,000 banana

A man and a $120,000 banana

A performance artist who ate a banana taped to a wall that was an artwork valued at $120,000 said his actions were not vandalism and he does not regret his snack at Art Basel in Miami Beach, Florida.

10 Olympic gold medals stripped from Russia due to doping

10 Olympic gold medals stripped from Russia due to doping

A look at 10 Olympics gold medals stripped from Russia in years past, as the country now grapples with a ban from the Olympics and world championships in a range of sports for four years after the World Anti-Doping Agency ruled to punish it for manipulating laboratory data.

Some of the world's youngest national leaders

Some of the world's youngest national leaders

Finland's Sanna Marin is about to become the world's youngest serving prime minister at the age of 34. Here are some other current world leaders still in their thirties.

Commoners buy fairytale French castle

Commoners buy fairytale French castle

Their dream comes with a few caveats: they share ownership with 25,000 people who joined an innovative crowd-funding campaign (minimum contribution 50 euros), and the chateau is an uninhabitable ruin.

Dozens missing after New Zealand volcano erupts

Dozens missing after New Zealand volcano erupts

More than two dozen people were feared missing on Tuesday, a day after a volcano suddenly erupted off the coast of New Zealand's North Island, killing at least five people and injuring up to 20.

Devils chase children in eerie Czech Christmas custom

Devils chase children in eerie Czech Christmas custom

The sinister-looking pre-Christmas tradition in the Czech village of Valasska Polanka is actually a celebration of the 4th-century Saint Nicholas, who appears in costume to soothe the children with sweets.

Women leaders of the world

Women leaders of the world

A look at the women politicians who currently lead their countries, ranked by shortest to longest tenures.

スライドショーランキング