In the last 2 years, photographer Pep Bonet and musician José Bautista, have put their creative skills together.

The purpose of this union has been the making of a series of audiovisual works, applying Jose´s musical and sound concepts to Pep's photographic work.

Adhering to the objective of creating a unique audiovisual personality for each work and always keeping Pep's message and narrative discourse intact, we have been working hard in the production of these pieces since the beginning.

In the recording of these pieces of art, various musicians and chamber music orchestras from Budapest, Macedonia and Madrid have participated in these projects.

José Bautista is the founder of KanseiSounds. You can discover his work in his website:



Child labour and exploitation in Bangladesh

Child labour and exploitation in Bangladesh

  1. Audiovisual

Child labour and exploitation in Bangladesh

According to Anti-Slavery International, bonded labour – or debt bondage – may be the least known form of slavery, yet it is the most widely used method of enslaving people. The International Labour Organization (ILO) estimates that there are about 250 million economically active children (individuals below 18 years old) worldwide. 61% of these workers – roughly 153 million – are in Asia. Around half of the economically active children are working full time and 20-30% about 30 to 46 million

– … Read more



Child mortality in Chad

El infierno más bonito que conozco

  1. Audiovisual

Child mortality in Chad

The arrival of so many refugees has worsened significantly basic statistical indicators for children in Chad. The rates of infant mortality, under-five and maternal mortality are extremely high. One in five children will die before their fifth birthday.
Only half of Chadian children are fully immunized against major preventable diseases. Acute respiratory infections, malaria and diarrheal diseases are the most common causes of death. HIV / AIDS affects 18,000 children under 14 years.

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Röadkill – Motörhead

Röadkill - Motörhead

After being sacked from Hawkwind in 1975, supposedly for “doing the wrong drugs,” Lemmy Kilmister decided to form a new band, originally to be called Bastard. Realizing that this would preclude them from commercial acceptance, he eventually settled on Motörhead, after a song he had written for Hawkwind. His stated aim was for the outfit to be “the dirtiest rock n’ roll band in the world”. The name Motörhead was derived from a slang term for an amphetamine user.
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Into the shadows – Urban survivors in South Africa

Trailer Into The Shadows

Each day, thousands of Zimbabweans attempt to flee Zimbabwe across the border to South Africa. However, persecution awaits them: they are met with hatred by South Africans, shunned by the police, many have been stripped of their rights, and the abuses they have suffered are most often unseen as the government turns a blind eye to their existence.
Thousands of Zimbabweans face the threat of deportation back to Zimbabwe, so they seek the anonymity of the shadows in the overcrowded squatter camps and the urban slums.
The violence against them is ruthless, random and unpred… Read more



Haiti earthquake

On Tuesday 12 January, a catastrophique magnitude 7.0 M earthquake hit the island of Haiti. The earthquake killed more than 230.000 people, injured 300.000 and left 1 million homeless. Haiti is now facing sanitation and housing problems, has the rainy season is starting. The reconstruction of the country is the major concern of the government and the international community.Pep Bonet went to Haiti on assignment for “Gift of the Givers” Foundation to document the dramatic situation that Haitians are facing right now.
© Pep Bonet
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17 Milagroso, San Lazaro

17 MilagrosoSan Lazaro (‘el viejo’), also called Babalu Aye, is the most venerated saint in Cuba, an amalgam of a Christian saint and a Yoruba god worshiped for centuries by Afrocubans. Every year on San Lazaro’s Day (17 December), thousands of devotees from all over Cuba make a pilgrimage to the Santuario del Rincon, in Santiago de la Vega. A number of them are sick people and beggars, and they go to the little village 30 kilometers from Havana for different reasons, offering differing expressions of their religious feeling. They make the journey on their knee… Read more



blackfields: poland’s coal industry

Poland is the second largest coal producer and consumer in all of Europe and consequently one of the most polluted and polluting countries. From all fossil fuels brown coal is the one that has the biggest impact on climate change, producing 1/3 of the worlds CO2 emissions.Pep Bonet visited the region of Upper Silesia – one of the most heavily industrialized and polluted areas in the continent – to document the environmental and humanitarian impact of coal mining.
During his trip to Poland Pep visited “Adamow”, a coal mine that pumps 80 to 120 million-m3 o… Read more



“steamland” – geothermal energy in iceland

geothermal energy in iceland

Iceland, August 2010.Due to the unique geological location of Iceland, the high concentration of volcanoes in the area is often an advantage for generating geothermal energy, heating and electricity. 100% of Iceland’s electricity comes from clean sources and the government plans within 30 years to become the first country to abandon the use of fossil fuels.Geothermal activity in the Hengill area is connected by three volcanic systems, which cover 112 square kilometers and form one of the most extensive geothermal areas in Iceland.
Geothermal energy is heat ener… Read more



Blind faith / Sierra leone

blind faith

Even before its devastating civil war, Sierra Leone was the poorest country on earth (UNDP figures). It still is, and now it’s in shambles too. In the years since the peace agreement, people have tried to create new chances for themselves in a land where opportunities are rare. Their struggle, their determination to bounce back, sheds light on a side of Sierra Leone (and of Africa) that we don’t often get to see. It’s a story of stamina, pride and self-confidence. Against all odds. During the conflict, many had their eyes poked out by rebels. Eighty-five children liv… Read more



“The Invisible Trace” Somalia

For 16 years following the collapse of the Siad Barré regime in 1991, Somalia remained the only country in the world without an effective central government. Six months of relative stability under the rule of the Union of Islamic Courts was brought to a rapid close in the final days of 2006, as Ethiopian militia allied to the forces of a transitional government (which was formed in Kenya in 2004, but had never assumed power) took over the capital Mogadishu. In January 2007 President Abdullahi Yusuf entered Mogadishu for the first time since taking office in 2004.Inte… Read more



One Goal / Sierra leone

One Goal – amputees soccer team
Sierra Leone’s amputees are a grim legacy of its 1991-2001 civil war. One of the most brutal aspects of the conflict was the use of amputation as a weapon of fear, by both factions. Many of the victims were innocent young men, who were targeted in order to stop them fighting for an opposing side.At the Murray Town Camp for Amputees in Freetown, at one time home to over 2,000 people mutilated during the war, a group of these young men and boys have come together to form the Single Leg Amputee Sports Club (SLASC). The club has more than 30 m… Read more



kissy mental home / Sierra Leone

Kyssy / City of rest

The civil war in Sierra Leone (1991-2001) was labeled “the cruelest in Africa’s recent history”. It was characterized by destruction – of property, but more so of human lives and values. Tens of thousands of civilians died, hundreds of thousands were raped, burnt, tortured, enslaved, mutilated. Many patients in Kissy Mental Hospital are psychotic because of severe drugs and alcohol abuse, others are traumatized by having participated as a fighter in the war There is a lack of staff, especially of trained staff. The hospital was rebuilt in 2006 and now patient… Read more




An ongoing humanitarian crisis in the Darfur region of Sudan has claimed between 200,000 and 400,000 lives, and caused the displacement of an estimated 2.5 million people. The conflict dates back to 2003, when two rebel movements, the SLA (Sudan Liberation Army) and the JEM (Justice and Equality Movement), began attacking government targets. In response to this, the government is said to have backed an Arab militia – the Janjaweed – to fight the rebels. The militias have been accused of numerous human rights abuses, constituting genocide according to many intern… Read more



India – Injecting Death – HIV&AIDS

At the outermost bounds of a booming India, drug routes cut across the poor Northeastern states touching Myanmar. Produced in the Golden Triangle, pure heroine easily enters Mizoram, Manipur and Nagaland to fuel one of the fiercest Hiv-Aids epidemics India has to face. In the 1990s, massively injected with shared needles, heroine became the perfect vector for Hiv. In Manipur 40 to 60% of drug users could be infected. Today, the cost of heroine has led many drug users to switch to Spasmo-Proxyvon: injected, this pharmaceutical drug also causes gangrene. And amputation… Read more



Honduras – Forced identity – HIV&AIDS

Forced Identity

Honduras, April 2008The HIV/Aids epidemic is generally concentrated in high-risk populations such as men who have sex with men, commercial sex workers, prisoners, the Garifuna (an Afro-Caribbean population group) in the case of Honduras, street children and the security forces.Honduran homosexuals and transsexuals are common victims of family, church, political and even police harassment, hindering most from outing themselves. The number of violations of gay and lesbian human rights is increasing more rapidly than the number of organizations protecting th… Read more