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i took this photo at a pond nearby a temple at avittathur,Kerala. it was a rainy day, where the childrens celebrate their moments here by swimming.

i took this photo at a pond nearby a temple at avittathur,Kerala. it was a rainy day, where the childrens celebrate their moments here by swimming.

i took this photo at a pond nearby a temple at avittathur,Kerala. it was a rainy day, where the childrens celebrate their moments here by swimming.

i took this photo at a pond nearby a temple at avittathur,Kerala. it was a rainy day, where the childrens celebrate their moments here by swimming.

Model : Sony A7sii
Lens : Rokinon 24mm T-1.5
Shutter 1/200
ISO 51200
Aperture 1.5

This shot was taken at a pond nearby the temple at Avittathur,india. The childrens are enjoying the mansoon by swimming in the traditional pond of Avittathur Mahadeva Temple.

Its a shot taken in a rainy day. In mansoon the lifestyle of people will bechanged alot due to continous rain. Kerala does not have incessant rains that stop all activity. It rains for a few hours with sunny interludes. Occasionally the rains might stretch on for a few days but sunshine is never far away. These golden interludes provide an equilibrium to life's natural flow

Kerala has mainly two rainy seasons. The Southwest Monsoon that arrives in the month of June is called Edavappathy, as it comes in the middle of the month of Edavam on the Malayalam Calendar.

Kathakali is one of the major forms of classical Indian dance It is a "story play" genre of art, but one distinguished by the elaborately colorful make-up, costumes and facemasks that the traditionally male actor-dancers wear.Kathakali primarily developed as a Hindu performance art in the Malayalam-speaking southwestern region of India Kerala

lathalam, is a metallic musical instrument which resembles a miniature pair of cymbals. This instrument from Kerala and Tamil Nadu in southern India is completely made out of bronze and has two pieces in it.

Elathalam is played by keeping one part of the cymbal in left hand banging the other cymbal to the one in left hand. Even though this instrument is small by size, it does have more thickness than the common cymbal, and thus gives a distinct chime.

Its a shot taken from a pooram.In this process the people above the elephant moves the "venchamaram" along with the rhythm of "chenda"

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