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The Red Light District, De Wallen consists of several canals, and the side streets between them, south of Central Station and east of Damrak in Amsterdam. You can’t miss the Red Light District when in Amsterdam. The red-light district is pretty much of a must do in Amsterdam. It is the entertaining area to be at all night. Saturday nights are very busy and most of the girls want you in and out quick so the service may not be the best during the busy hours. So it is always recommended to talk to the girls first and ask them what you get for your 50 euros and how many minutes of sex service this gives you.
For visitors, it offers more than just sex for sale: nestled in Amsterdam’s Oude Zijde (Old Side), its lattice of narrow streets also contains museums, restaurants and boutiques, as well as the medieval Oude Kerk (Old Church), Amsterdam’s oldest parish church. Some Amsterdammers even call it home: believe it or not, De Wallen doubles as a residential area, with families happily ensconced in its historic rowhouses. You can stroll through the narrow roadways, admire the city scenes, canals and just simply enjoy this community that is so different from the rest of the world.
Getting there: from the Amsterdam central railway station walk about 10 minutes.
Geylang is by far the biggest Singapore’s red-light district. Thousands of prostitutes and massage girls from various countries offer their bodies and services in a small area of 10 side streets of the Geylang Road. The typical sex worker in Geylang is 25 years old, services five clients a day for $100 each on average, and earns about $4000 a month after deducting rent and other expenses. Geylang is an atmospheric quarter on Singapore’s east coast that bristles with great period architecture, leggy street walkers and some of the best local food on the island.
Getting there: If you do not want to go to Geylang by a car, it is also very easy to arrive in Geylang by train. Several MRT stations are located nearby; namely the Aljunied, Kallang and Paya Kebar MRT stations. The Geylang Lorong 1 Bus terminal that serves the district roads is located in the Kallang Planning area.
Kabukicho , a red-light district in Tokyo . Originally, the area was known as Tsunohazu and was a swamp. Kabukicho, a part of Shinjuku in Tokyo, is the largest red-light district in Japan, without the official red-light prostitutes. Instead, it is full of so called host and hostess clubs, bars, and love hotels. It’s an area of approximately 100 square blocks near JR Shinjuku Station’s east exit. At night, all the fun starts and Kabukicho becomes the best place in Tokyo to get wasted and wake up with a huge headache.
Explore with caution and beware of exorbitant cover fees and drink spiking resulting in loss of cash and credit cards. The latter typically occurs at establishments run by non-Japanese patrons and is initiated by touts targeting foreign tourists.
Getting there: Exit in Shinjuku station, then take any of the east side exits, then follow a map heading north.
The Reeperbahn in Hamburg (or Reperbahn as it’s often misspelled) is a street in the city district of St. Pauli. Reeperbahn has been a famous for decades being Hamburg’s red-light district with hundreds of sex workers, numerous strip clubs and brothels. Reeperbahn rubs shoulders with restaurants, bars, theatres and nightclubs. The street’s nightlife has something for everyone and is the first stop for every night-owl.
“On the Reeperbahn at half past midnight. “. Almost everyone in Germany knows the song by Hans Albers and can draw a conclusion about the variety of pleasures on Hamburg’s “sexy mile” (Udo Lindenberg).
The Reeperbahn doesn’t come to life before the evening; a good time to visit is after 9 p.m. It gets very crowded on the weekends; the area is safe thanks to the police presence, but you should still be cautious and beware of pickpockets. If you are lured into a strip bar with a free entry, expect to shell out around $20 for your first drink. You shoud be extremely careful in Reeperbahn to avoid the common scams.
Getting there: Metro Stop “Reeperbahn” or “St. Pauli”.
The largest red-light district in Kolkata (India) is Sonagachi . The area came to be known as Sona Gachi from a Sufi saint Sona Ghazi whose tomb (mazaar) is located in the locality. It is an area with several hundred multi-story brothels, and around 10,000 cheap hookers. Sonagachi has narrow alleys, lined with small �apartments� and corner stores form a confusing and nightmarish maze. The buildings lean into the street, the roads are crowded, it�s hot. The city seems to want to eat itself. The area came to be known as Sona Gachi from a Sufi saint Sona Ghazi. The Sonagachi got globally known, when an American documentary film, ‘Born into Brothels: Calcutta’s Red Light Kids’ won the Academy Award for Documentary Feature in 2004.
Mostly Nepalese, Bangladeshis, and Rajasthani prostitutes have dominated Sonagachi red-light district for a long time, which accounts for the total estimated population of sex workers in this area to be 10,000.
Sonagachi red-light district is not something for a regular tourists eyes and can be extremely dangerous for a foreigners.
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46 A double?interview I conducted in September 2011, at the Juventus Club in Addis Ababa, with two Eri (. ) 47 On �Missionaries, Education & the State in the Italian Colony of Eritrea�, see Miran , 2002, p. 121? (. ) 48 On the upbringing of Eritrean?Italians, see Barrera 2002, p. 21?53.
18 As highlighted by oral and written sources, in most cases Eritrean?Italian children born during colonialism from relationships between Eritrean women and Italian men were not recognized by their Italian fathers. In Eritrea, the offspring of such relationships were stigmatized by the local population, particularly children who had not been recognized by their father.46 Eritrean?Italians were often raised by Catholic institutions47 or istituti per meticci ,48 which contributed to the shaping of Eritrean?Italians in Eritrea as a minority and a �different� group that has tended to reproduce itself, even in postcolonial Eritrea, where Eritrean?Italians have tended to have Eritrean?Italian or Italian partners.
49 Interview with Mario, in Jimma in 2011.
19 A certain degree of stigmatization against Ethiopian?Italians and their mothers also occurred in Ethiopia, especially in the 1930s and 1940s, when Ethiopian?Italians were clearly associated with the Fascist occupation and were stigmatized by Ethiopians as ya?hulatt bandira l ?g (�children of two flags�). Such a denigratory expression was recurrent in the interviews I conducted between 2006 and 2011. Moreover, in Jimma in 2011, Mario (born in Ethiopia at the end of the 1930s) used this expression (�children of two flags�) to tell me about the persecutions against Ethiopian?Italian children and babies which took place near Adwa at the very beginning of the 1940s.49.
50 Trento , 2011, p. 184?205.
20 There are many historical, political, and religious reasons as to why Ethiopian?Italians in Ethiopia were generally less stigmatized than were Eritrean?Italians in Eritrea it may have to do with the different length of Italian rule in Eritrea and Ethiopia, the lower percentage of Ethiopian?Italians in Ethiopia compared to Eritrea, the greater presence in Eritrea of Catholic missionaries and institutions that often were in change of bringing up the many unrecognized Eritrean?Italians, and, lastly, it may also have to do with the peculiar, complex �political� role Ethiopian concubines had in colonial Ethiopia.50.
51 Conversation with Shiferaw Bekele in 2009 in Addis Ababa.
21 During the colonial period, relationships between Italians and Ethiopians were perceived by Ethiopians as inappropriate, mostly because of the religious difference. Moreover, such relationships happened within the oppressive framework of Ethiopia’s Fascist occupation. Nonetheless, as suggested by historian Shiferaw Bekele (S?farraw Baqqala), during the occupation war and right after it, during the years marked by emergency and �transition�, some families accepted one of their younger members have an Italian partner, these girls were sometimes supposed (or even required) to benefit from such relationships, by getting some extra money for their family or by having �access to modernity.�51.
52 Trento , 2011, p. 201.
22 The position and agency Ethiopian � madamas � had in Ethiopian society during the Italian occupation was thus quite complex. On the one hand, colonial concubines were sometimes considered as spies or traitors, since their fiances or husbands had left their homes to fight against the occupiers, while they were living with the enemy. But at the same time Ethiopian � madamas � were also perceived as informants of the partisans who had infiltrated the occupiers� homes. Moreover, my interviews have highlighted that, even if the official Ethiopian position towards Italians was always very negative, in everyday life Ethiopians often appreciated all those �love?stories� and the fact that all Italian occupiers, military generals included, were eager to �mix blood� with the Ethiopians, despite Fascist efforts to ban �mixed� unions.52.
Relationships between Ethiopians and Italians after their withdrawal.
23 As far as gender dynamics and interpersonal frames are concerned, in the Horn of Africa in general, a certain degree of continuity between colonial and postcolonial periods happened. As has been said, Eritrean?Italians are a visible minority in Eritrean society � often marked by a sense of diversity and exclusion � that has tended to reproduce itself, thus keeping Italian colonialist legacies ongoing.
53 French researcher Fabienne Le Houerou interviewed Italian men in Ethiopia in the 1980s and 1990s; s (. ) 54 Conversation with Abebe Zegeye in Jerusalem in 2006. On this point, see also Trento , 2007, http://c(. ) 55 The Coordinating Committee of the Armed Forces, Police, and Territorial Army (the Darg) ruled Ethio (. ) 56 Interview with ?sate in 2011 in Dire Dawa.
24 Regarding Ethiopian society, after the end of the Italian rule and the return of ?ayla S?llase to Addis Ababa in 1941, dozens of Italian men (mostly young, unmarried fascists, from subaltern classes and born in the early 1910s) did not go back to Italy and remained there. Reliable estimates of how many Italians �went native� or �got lost� in Ethiopia are not available; in any case, most of these �lost Italians� were soldiers and sailors who had taken part in the Ethiopian Campaign, but there were also some civilians among them (for instance road constructions workers).53 Most of them did not keep in contact with their families back in Italy. For Ethiopian sociologist Abebe Zegeye, �it was quite common among Italians who �got married� to Ethiopian women decades ago to avoid getting back in touch with their Italian relatives.�54 As highlighted by the interviews I conducted with some of their descendants, some of these men died in Ethiopia, while others were repatriated by the Italian Embassy (with the help of the Red Cross) in the mid?1970s due to the excesses and dangers of the Darg?regime.55 This was the case of Vittorio, as reported by his former Ethiopian �wife� ?saten. She met him in Ethiopia in the early 1950s and got married to him during an informal ceremony where she received a necklace as a gift. They had nine children; eight of them died in the following years. Vittorio first owned a coffee mill and then worked as a baker in Dire Dawa. One day in the mid?1970s, he left for Addis Ababa for work, as per his habit, but virtually disappeared, without providing any further support for his Ethiopian family. Later on, ?sate learnt that Vittorio had been repatriated; as, apparently, he still had family and children back home in Italy. 56.
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