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写真 | 2020年 03月 7日 03:40 JST

Pakistan's only woman boxing coach

Shahnaz Kamal Khan (L) coaches a student during a training session at the stadium in Peshawar, Pakistan December 20, 2019. Kamal is the first and only international female boxing coach registered with the boxing federation of Pakistan, in a male-dominated sport and a conservative country. That hasn't stopped the Peshawar-born woman from making her mark -- she's doing her best to nurture a younger generation of boxers.

REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz

Shahnaz Kamal Khan (L) coaches a student during a training session at the stadium in Peshawar, Pakistan Decembmore

Shahnaz Kamal Khan (L) coaches a student during a training session at the stadium in Peshawar, Pakistan December 20, 2019. Kamal is the first and only international female boxing coach registered with the boxing federation of Pakistan, in a male-dominated sport and a conservative country. That hasn't stopped the Peshawar-born woman from making her mark -- she's doing her best to nurture a younger generation of boxers. REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz
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Shahnaz Kamal Khan gestures as she instructs students during a training session. "I had to face a lot of opposition from many directions," Kamal said. "My family, and my in-laws all opposed me, all relatives also objected. No one supported me except my husband. But when I attained a certain position and became a national and then an international coach, then everyone started lauding me. Before that I had to face a lot of difficulties, everywhere. I even had to leave my village."

REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz

Shahnaz Kamal Khan gestures as she instructs students during a training session. "I had to face a lot of opposmore

Shahnaz Kamal Khan gestures as she instructs students during a training session. "I had to face a lot of opposition from many directions," Kamal said. "My family, and my in-laws all opposed me, all relatives also objected. No one supported me except my husband. But when I attained a certain position and became a national and then an international coach, then everyone started lauding me. Before that I had to face a lot of difficulties, everywhere. I even had to leave my village." REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz
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Shahnaz Kamal Khan speaks during an interview with Reuters in Peshawar. Growing up in a family of boxers, Kamal spent her childhood secretly yearning to put on gloves. She didn't think she would be able to realize her dream until she married a boxer.

REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz

Shahnaz Kamal Khan speaks during an interview with Reuters in Peshawar. Growing up in a family of boxers, Kamamore

Shahnaz Kamal Khan speaks during an interview with Reuters in Peshawar. Growing up in a family of boxers, Kamal spent her childhood secretly yearning to put on gloves. She didn't think she would be able to realize her dream until she married a boxer. REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz
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Shahnaz Kamal Khan's shields and badges are seen at her home in Peshawar. When her husband Syed Kamal Khan discovered her interest, he started coaching her, breaking with social norms of Pathans -- the ethnic group they belong to. "My daughter was born and I thought, 'If there is no one else, I will make my daughter a boxer,'" he said. "But then there had to be a female coach for my daughter. So for this purpose, I tore right through the Pathan culture and brought my wife into boxing. I have no objection to that at all."

REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz

Shahnaz Kamal Khan's shields and badges are seen at her home in Peshawar. When her husband Syed Kamal Khan dismore

Shahnaz Kamal Khan's shields and badges are seen at her home in Peshawar. When her husband Syed Kamal Khan discovered her interest, he started coaching her, breaking with social norms of Pathans -- the ethnic group they belong to. "My daughter was born and I thought, 'If there is no one else, I will make my daughter a boxer,'" he said. "But then there had to be a female coach for my daughter. So for this purpose, I tore right through the Pathan culture and brought my wife into boxing. I have no objection to that at all." REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz
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She started training her children on the rooftop of her house in 2008. Two years later, when there were interprovincial games, she trained some girls in the rooftop gym as there were no facilities for them to learn the sport. Some quit but others have continued: A few of the girls who were trained there have gone on to win medals in the South Asian Games.

REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz

She started training her children on the rooftop of her house in 2008. Two years later, when there were interpmore

She started training her children on the rooftop of her house in 2008. Two years later, when there were interprovincial games, she trained some girls in the rooftop gym as there were no facilities for them to learn the sport. Some quit but others have continued: A few of the girls who were trained there have gone on to win medals in the South Asian Games. REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz
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Shahnaz Kamal shops at a store with her son in Peshawar. Kamal, 37, has three daughters and a son, and is keen for her children to take on the sport. One of her daughters, Hadiya Kamal, 14, even won a gold medal in 2019 at the interprovincial games.

REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz

Shahnaz Kamal shops at a store with her son in Peshawar. Kamal, 37, has three daughters and a son, and is keenmore

Shahnaz Kamal shops at a store with her son in Peshawar. Kamal, 37, has three daughters and a son, and is keen for her children to take on the sport. One of her daughters, Hadiya Kamal, 14, even won a gold medal in 2019 at the interprovincial games. REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz
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A boxing student takes instructions from Shahnaz Kamal Khan (R) during a training session in Peshawar. To date, Kamal reckons she has trained around 600 male and 150 female boxers. She says there would be more if there were government support.

REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz

A boxing student takes instructions from Shahnaz Kamal Khan (R) during a training session in Peshawar. To datemore

A boxing student takes instructions from Shahnaz Kamal Khan (R) during a training session in Peshawar. To date, Kamal reckons she has trained around 600 male and 150 female boxers. She says there would be more if there were government support. REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz
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Shahnaz Kamal Khan coaches a student at the stadium in Peshawar. "The future of female boxing in Pakistan is very bright, but only if we get a little bit of support," she said. "We had taken a start from zero, but by the grace of God, we have gone on to around 80 or 90 percent. If the government supports us, the community supports us, God willing we can produce a 100 percent result, like we did in the National Games."

REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz

Shahnaz Kamal Khan coaches a student at the stadium in Peshawar. "The future of female boxing in Pakistan is vmore

Shahnaz Kamal Khan coaches a student at the stadium in Peshawar. "The future of female boxing in Pakistan is very bright, but only if we get a little bit of support," she said. "We had taken a start from zero, but by the grace of God, we have gone on to around 80 or 90 percent. If the government supports us, the community supports us, God willing we can produce a 100 percent result, like we did in the National Games." REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz
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Shahnaz Kamal Khan gestures as she speaks to students (not pictured) during a training session in Peshawar. REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz

Shahnaz Kamal Khan gestures as she speaks to students (not pictured) during a training session in Peshawar. REmore

Shahnaz Kamal Khan gestures as she speaks to students (not pictured) during a training session in Peshawar. REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz
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Shahnaz Kamal Khan holds a tray of tea for guests at her home in Peshawar. REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz

Shahnaz Kamal Khan holds a tray of tea for guests at her home in Peshawar. REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz

Shahnaz Kamal Khan holds a tray of tea for guests at her home in Peshawar. REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz
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