Once I started taking pictures of people with complex ethnographic pedigree, in other words, people multinational, or, roughly speaking, the Métis. Until now hardly give it definition.
Anyway. I live mostly in Tashkent, so photographed mainly Tashkent. Over time, it turned out that the "lunatics" around an incredible amount, and hybrids are very unexpected. However, not everyone wanted or get removed. But this is assembled in a certain series of portraits, which I called "melting cauldron."
And that's what happened. The text to the photos - only nationality, separated by commas, as they gave me a shot hero:
Jewish, Korean, Russian, Tatar, a Sikh.
Turk, German, Armenian, Polish, Russian.
Uzbek woman, mordovka, Korean.
Russian, Chinese, Don Cossack. Maybe even someone's grandfather was from the orphanage.
Flip Flops, a Frenchwoman.
Russian, Chinese, Ukrainian.
A Jewish woman, Russian, Don Cossack.
Kazakh, Jewish, Belarusian, Russian.
Russian, Uzbek, Tajik, Korean.
Russian, Buryat, the Don Cossack, Ukrainian, gypsy.
Korean, Russian, Ukrainian.
Gypsy Kerzhakov, Russian, Kirghiz, Polish, Jewish, German.
A Jewish woman, gypsy, Ukrainian.
Russian, Armenian, Ukrainian, Kalmyk.
Korean woman, Russian, Jewish, mordvinka.
Russian, Tatar, Azerbaijani, Ukrainian, Polish, Georgian.
Russian, German, Ossetian, Armenian, Uzbek, Tatar, Kazakh.
Russian, Uzbek, Tajik, Ukrainian, Tatar, Polish, Lithuanian, Kazakh, Bashkir.
The Belarusian, Buryat, Czech, Slovak, Bulgarian, Romanian, nanayka, Russian.
Mordvin, Russian, Tatar, Uzbek, Polish, Kirghiz.
Syrian Arab, French, Kurdish, Russian.
Don Ukrainian, Russian, Jewish, Polish.
And finally, net, at least seven generations, Crimean Tatar.