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South Korea Purple Islands (25)

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6509255 06.04.2021 A bicycle is seen, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509256 06.04.2021 A view shows the purple bridge (Angel Bridge), connecting the islands of Banwol and Bakji, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509257 06.04.2021 Tourists walk on the purple bridge (Angel Bridge), connecting the islands of Banwol and Bakji, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509258 06.04.2021 Tourists take pictures as they visit Purple Islands, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509259 06.04.2021 A view shows the purple bridge (Angel Bridge), connecting the islands of Banwol and Bakji, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509279 06.04.2021 Buildings with purple roofs are seen in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509273 06.04.2021 A view shows a road and a roof of a building painted in purple color, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509274 06.04.2021 A view shows the purple bridge (Angel Bridge), connecting the islands of Banwol and Bakji, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509261 06.04.2021 A woman wearing a protective face mask walks on the purple bridge (Angel Bridge), connecting the islands of Banwol and Bakji, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509262 06.04.2021 Purple roofs are seen, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509263 06.04.2021 A vessel sails under the purple bridge (Angel Bridge), connecting the islands of Banwol and Bakji, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509264 06.04.2021 A car is parked on the Purple Islands, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509265 06.04.2021 A view shows the purple bridge (Angel Bridge), connecting the islands of Banwol and Bakji, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509267 06.04.2021 A building painted in purple color is seen, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509269 06.04.2021 Tourists walk on the purple bridge (Angel Bridge), connecting the islands of Banwol and Bakji, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509275 06.04.2021 A view shows the purple bridge (Angel Bridge), connecting the islands of Banwol and Bakji, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509276 06.04.2021 A view shows the purple bridge (Angel Bridge), connecting the islands of Banwol and Bakji, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509253 06.04.2021 Purple roofs are seen in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509254 06.04.2021 A purple road is seen in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509246 06.04.2021 Tourists wearing protective face masks walk on the purple bridge (Angel Bridge), connecting the islands of Banwol and Bakji, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509308 06.04.2021 A cafe is seen on the Purple Islands, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509252 06.04.2021 Tourists wearing protective face masks walk on the purple bridge (Angel Bridge), connecting the islands of Banwol and Bakji, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509251 06.04.2021 Tourists wearing protective face masks walk on the purple bridge (Angel Bridge), connecting the islands of Banwol and Bakji, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509250 06.04.2021 Tourists wearing protective face masks walk on the purple bridge (Angel Bridge), connecting the islands of Banwol and Bakji, in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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6509249 06.04.2021 A sign reading "purple free" is seen in South Jeolla province, South Korea. Inspired by their native balloon flower, residents of the Banwol and Bakji Islands, known as the Purple Islands, have painted their houses, roads and bridges in shades of the hue, and planted purple flowers such as lavender and asters to transform their town into a tourist attraction. The tiny, tranquil islands have a little over a hundred residents and were picked for a tourism project supported by the government. Ryu Seng-il / Sputnik

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