New Delhi: The saga of the building of Cuba as a nation after the revolution is on display in the Indian capital, thanks to Mexican photographer Rodrigo Moya who captured its growth after the revolution in his camera. In 1964, on a visit to Cuba, he clicked hundreds of memorable moments, mostly journalistic snapshots of the revolution and rebuilding of Cuba with Fidel Castro in his fiery avatar, inspiring the people of the island nation to build a new national order. Che, one of the leading figures in the movement, became a man in Moya`s lens, shedding his revolutionary garb to indulge in spots of rare leisure and laughter. He was involved in the process of setting up the government and formulating a new polity. An abridged version of Moya`s "Cuba Mia" collection arrived Tuesday evening at the Insituto Cervantes in the Indian capital. The exhibition is made of 80 rare black and white impressions of Cuba."The photographs have been divided into segments to portray Che`s moods. The exhibition is an attempt by Moya to establish the thematic and visual route the emblematic Cuba had taken at the beginning of the revolution," Nitesh Gurbani, cultural programme coordinator of Instituto Cervantes, told reporters.
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