Eswatini Beauty: People, Landscapes etc
Swaziland remains unknown to most, a small mountainous kingdom which is always open and friendly. Located between the bustling triangle of metropoli of...
The Swaziland Reed Dance
The Reed Dance festival or Umhlanga is one of Swaziland's traditional event. This ceremony attracts tens of thousands of childless unmarried Swazi females.
King of Swaziland wants to make me his (14th) virgin bride... so you must let me stay in the UK: Woman's plea for asylum after fleeing African monarch
Tintswalo Ngobeni, 22, fled to England from the southern African nation as a teenager after she caught the attention of King Mswati III - the notoriously oppressive ruler known for his lavish lifestyle.
remsberg_15083083552.JPG | Edwin Remsberg Photographs
Ludzidzini, Swaziland, Africa - Annual Umhlanga, or reed dance ceremony, in which up to 100,000 young Swazi women gather to celebrate their virginity and honor the queen mother during the 8 day long event. Maidens dancing
Swazi women dancing, Ebutsini Cultural Village, Mpumalanga, South Africa. | Rights Managed Image by Roger de la Harpe | Mimages Stock Library | South Africa
Caption: Swazi women dancing. Ebutsini Cultural Village. Near Barbeton. Mpumalanga. South Africa. Size: 3550 x 2361 pixels Size: 11.8 x 7.9 inches Size: 30.1 x 20.0 cm Resolution: 300 dpi
The King of Swaziland and one of his wives, Inkhosikati La Mbikiza arrive at the White House for a State Dinner on the occasion of the U.S. Africa Leaders Summit in Washington, DC.
"This is a photo of me and several of my community members as we participate in a local celebration in the Lubombo region of Swaziland. The festival commemorates the harvest of the marula fruit in February 2011 and women from all over come together to dance for the King. Through the cultural exchange, I learned the proper style of Swazi dress and dance steps and I'm not sure who had more fun - me or the women of my community!" | #PeaceCorps #volunteer #service #Swaziland #Africa
Royalty Among Us: Getting to know Princess Pashu - The Chimes
At Biola, a school that is only six percent international and 61 percent Caucasian, vibrant Swazi Sikhanyiso Dlamini — or Pashu — was bound to stand out with her British lilt and atypical clothing. But even in her native Swaziland, Dlamini is set apart; she’s a princess — an identity that she doesn’t publicize at Biola.