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RAMALLAH, WEST BANK - JUNE 27:  Prince William, Duke of Cambridge arrives to meet Palestinian Authority President Mahmoud Abbas at the Office of the President, during his official tour of Jordan, Israel and the Occupied Palestinian Territories on on June 27, 2018 in Ramallah, West Bank.  (Photo by Joe Giddens - Pool/Getty Images)

Vilmos herceg az Eurovíziós Dalfesztivál győztesével kólázgatott Tel-Avivban

Balogh Zsolt
Balogh Zsolt

újságíró. 2018. 06. 27. 20:08

Vilmos herceg jelenleg Izraelben tartózkodik, ahol több hivatalos eseményen is részt vesz, mint a brit királyi család képviselője.

LISBON, PORTUGAL - MAY 13, 2018: Singer Netta Barzilai representing Israel, celebrates winning the Grand Final of the 2018 Eurovision Song Contest at Altice Arena in Lisbon. Vyacheslav Prokofyev/TASS (Photo by Vyacheslav ProkofyevTASS via Getty Images)

Cambridge hercege itt futott össze a 2018-as Eurovíziós Dalfesztivál győztesével, Netta Barzilaival, akivel meg is ittak egy-egy pohár kólát – derül ki a királyi család hivatalos Instagram-oldalára feltöltött bejegyzésből.

Kensington Palace (@kensingtonroyal) által megosztott bejegyzés, Jún 27., 2018, időpont: 10:17 (PDT időzóna szerint)

Valljuk be őszintén, hogy erre a találkozóra azért nem sokan számítottunk, úgyhogy ne is elégedjünk meg egy képpel, jöjjön a többi!

TEL AVIV, ISRAEL - JUNE 27: Prince William, Duke of Cambridge meets singer Netta Barzilai, who won the 2018 Eurovision Song Contest, at the Espresso Bar Kiosk at Rothschild Boulevard in Tel Aviv city, during his official tour of Jordan, Israel and the Occupied Palestinian Territories on on June 27, 2018 in Tel Aviv, Israel. (Photo by Ian Vogler - Pool/Getty Images)
Vilmos, Cambridge-i herceg és a 2018-as Eurovíziós Dalfesztivál nyertese, Netta Barzilai Tel-Avivban (Fotó: Ian Vogler – Pool/Getty Images)
TEL AVIV, ISRAEL - JUNE 27: Prince William, Duke of Cambridge meets singer Netta Barzilai, who won the 2018 Eurovision Song Contest, at the Espresso Bar Kiosk at Rothschild Boulevard in Tel Aviv city, during his official tour of Jordan, Israel and the Occupied Palestinian Territories on on June 27, 2018 in Tel Aviv, Israel. (Photo by Ian Vogler - Pool/Getty Images)
Vilmos, Cambridge-i herceg és a 2018-as Eurovíziós Dalfesztivál nyertese, Netta Barzilai Tel-Avivban (Fotó: Ian Vogler – Pool/Getty Images)
TEL AVIV, ISRAEL - JUNE 27: Prince William, Duke of Cambridge meets singer Netta Barzilai, who won the 2018 Eurovision Song Contest, at the Espresso Bar Kiosk at Rothschild Boulevard in Tel Aviv city, during his official tour of Jordan, Israel and the Occupied Palestinian Territories on on June 27, 2018 in Tel Aviv, Israel. (Photo by Ian Vogler - Pool/Getty Images)
Vilmos, Cambridge-i herceg és a 2018-as Eurovíziós Dalfesztivál nyertese, Netta Barzilai Tel-Avivban (Fotó: Ian Vogler – Pool/Getty Images)

(Kiemelt kép: Joe Giddens – Pool/Getty Images)

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Kijini Primary School students learn to float, swim and perform rescues on Tuesday, October 25, 2016 in the Indian Ocean off of Mnyuni, Zanzibar.
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Daily life in the Zanzibar Archipelago centers around the sea, yet the majority of girls who inhabit the islands never acquire even the most fundamental swimming skills. Conservative Islamic culture and the absence of modest swimwear have compelled community leaders to discourage girls from swimming. Until now.

For the past few years, the Panje Project has made it possible for local women and girls to get into the water, not only teaching them swimming skills but aquatic safety and drowning prevention techniques. The group has empowered its students to teach others, creating a sustainable cycle. Students are also provided full-length swimsuits, so that they can enter the water without compromising their cultural and religious beliefs.

While the wearing of full-length swimsuits may be seen as subjugation, donning one in order to learn a vital life skill, which has long been and would otherwise be forbidden, is an important first step toward emancipation. Education — whether it be in or out of the water — serves as a springboard providing women and girls the empowerment and tools with which to claim their rights and challenge existing barriers.

The rate of drowning on the African continent is the highest in the world. Still, many community leaders have yet to warm up to the idea of women and girls learning to swim. The swimming lessons challenge a patriarchal system that discourages women from pursuing things other than domestic tasks. It is this tension of the freedom one feels in and under water juxtaposed with the limitations imposed upon Zanzibari women that is at the heart of this series.
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