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For Javanese photographer Mast Irham (@mastirham), Indonesia can feel both intimate and colossal — a land of limitless possibilities. “Indonesian people have lived together with many differences for a very long time,” says Mast. “I think that’s why Indonesians are friendly with people they’ve just met and with foreigners. For a photographer, that attitude is definitely an advantage. People in the countryside like to have their pictures taken. We just need to spend some time with them, and it becomes comfortable for us to shoot.” During Islamic holidays like Eid al-Fitr, a three-day holiday marking the end of Ramadan, the islands of the largest Muslim-majority country in the world especially come to life. “People leave Jakarta and other big cities to go back to their hometowns to visit family,” says Mast. “Taking pictures feels different, too. We see more people during prayer time, and during Eid people often pray outside instead of inside the mosques.” Watch our Instagram story now to learn about Eid al-Fitr traditions in Indonesia. Photo by @mastirham
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Running through sprinklers at sunset in Catalonia #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @roger_bv
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While having a visit in her mother’s garden in Austria, Nina Streit (@dreamingofmidsummer) spotted Moonie, her mom’s cat, crawling out of an abandoned birdhouse after a catnap. “I love the cat’s expression — so serious and self-assured,” says Nina. #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @dreamingofmidsummer
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“Once upon a time I ran barefoot on these roads,” says St. Petersburg, Russia-based photographer Ivan Pavlukhin (@ivan_pavlukhin), who recently returned to his childhood home near Pskov. “Now I have grown, but these smells of fields, grass and flowers are still the same. It’s interesting to suddenly realize the difference between that barefoot child and an unshaven guy on a motorcycle. To be honest, I miss him.” #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @ivan_pavlukhin
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Exploring the countryside outside of Bogota with a pup named Milo #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @villano1970
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While strolling through the Condesa neighborhood of Mexico City, Gustavo Marquez (@gustmv) spotted a man polishing his car. “It shows the dedication he has with his car and all the stories that they must have together.” #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @gustmv
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James Kuan (@ohsnapjames) followed the sound of horns while visiting Kampenwand mountain in Germany and found these traditional Bavarian musicians. “One of my favorite styles in photography is blending different perspectives or genres together to create a unique fusion,” says James, who’s a student in Munich. “The inspiration for this was a blend of street photography and outdoor-landscape photography.” #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @ohsnapjames
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During a celebration of Iceland’s National Day, photographer Annie Ling (@annielingphoto) captures the crowning of a select “Fjallkona,” or Lady of the Mountain — the female incarnation of Iceland. “Here in Iceland, women are naturally perceived as powerful and independent,” says Annie. #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @annielingphoto
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We’re heading to Los Angeles for @vidcon, an annual celebration of all things online video. Watch our Instagram story now to see the action with some of our favorite creators.

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For Javanese photographer Mast Irham (@mastirham), Indonesia can feel both intimate and colossal — a land of limitless possibilities. “Indonesian people have lived together with many differences for a very long time,” says Mast. “I think that’s why Indonesians are friendly with people they’ve just met and with foreigners. For a photographer, that attitude is definitely an advantage. People in the countryside like to have their pictures taken. We just need to spend some time with them, and it becomes comfortable for us to shoot.” During Islamic holidays like Eid al-Fitr, a three-day holiday marking the end of Ramadan, the islands of the largest Muslim-majority country in the world especially come to life. “People leave Jakarta and other big cities to go back to their hometowns to visit family,” says Mast. “Taking pictures feels different, too. We see more people during prayer time, and during Eid people often pray outside instead of inside the mosques.” Watch our Instagram story now to learn about Eid al-Fitr traditions in Indonesia. Photo by @mastirham
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Running through sprinklers at sunset in Catalonia #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @roger_bv
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While having a visit in her mother’s garden in Austria, Nina Streit (@dreamingofmidsummer) spotted Moonie, her mom’s cat, crawling out of an abandoned birdhouse after a catnap. “I love the cat’s expression — so serious and self-assured,” says Nina. #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @dreamingofmidsummer
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“Once upon a time I ran barefoot on these roads,” says St. Petersburg, Russia-based photographer Ivan Pavlukhin (@ivan_pavlukhin), who recently returned to his childhood home near Pskov. “Now I have grown, but these smells of fields, grass and flowers are still the same. It’s interesting to suddenly realize the difference between that barefoot child and an unshaven guy on a motorcycle. To be honest, I miss him.” #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @ivan_pavlukhin
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Exploring the countryside outside of Bogota with a pup named Milo #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @villano1970
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While strolling through the Condesa neighborhood of Mexico City, Gustavo Marquez (@gustmv) spotted a man polishing his car. “It shows the dedication he has with his car and all the stories that they must have together.” #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @gustmv

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For Javanese photographer Mast Irham (@mastirham), Indonesia can feel both intimate and colossal — a land of limitless possibilities. “Indonesian people have lived together with many differences for a very long time,” says Mast. “I think that’s why Indonesians are friendly with people they’ve just met and with foreigners. For a photographer, that attitude is definitely an advantage. People in the countryside like to have their pictures taken. We just need to spend some time with them, and it becomes comfortable for us to shoot.” During Islamic holidays like Eid al-Fitr, a three-day holiday marking the end of Ramadan, the islands of the largest Muslim-majority country in the world especially come to life. “People leave Jakarta and other big cities to go back to their hometowns to visit family,” says Mast. “Taking pictures feels different, too. We see more people during prayer time, and during Eid people often pray outside instead of inside the mosques.” Watch our Instagram story now to learn about Eid al-Fitr traditions in Indonesia. Photo by @mastirham
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Running through sprinklers at sunset in Catalonia #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @roger_bv
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While having a visit in her mother’s garden in Austria, Nina Streit (@dreamingofmidsummer) spotted Moonie, her mom’s cat, crawling out of an abandoned birdhouse after a catnap. “I love the cat’s expression — so serious and self-assured,” says Nina. #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @dreamingofmidsummer
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“Once upon a time I ran barefoot on these roads,” says St. Petersburg, Russia-based photographer Ivan Pavlukhin (@ivan_pavlukhin), who recently returned to his childhood home near Pskov. “Now I have grown, but these smells of fields, grass and flowers are still the same. It’s interesting to suddenly realize the difference between that barefoot child and an unshaven guy on a motorcycle. To be honest, I miss him.” #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @ivan_pavlukhin
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Exploring the countryside outside of Bogota with a pup named Milo #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @villano1970
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While strolling through the Condesa neighborhood of Mexico City, Gustavo Marquez (@gustmv) spotted a man polishing his car. “It shows the dedication he has with his car and all the stories that they must have together.” #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @gustmv
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James Kuan (@ohsnapjames) followed the sound of horns while visiting Kampenwand mountain in Germany and found these traditional Bavarian musicians. “One of my favorite styles in photography is blending different perspectives or genres together to create a unique fusion,” says James, who’s a student in Munich. “The inspiration for this was a blend of street photography and outdoor-landscape photography.” #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @ohsnapjames
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During a celebration of Iceland’s National Day, photographer Annie Ling (@annielingphoto) captures the crowning of a select “Fjallkona,” or Lady of the Mountain — the female incarnation of Iceland. “Here in Iceland, women are naturally perceived as powerful and independent,” says Annie. #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @annielingphoto

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For Javanese photographer Mast Irham (@mastirham), Indonesia can feel both intimate and colossal — a land of limitless possibilities. “Indonesian people have lived together with many differences for a very long time,” says Mast. “I think that’s why Indonesians are friendly with people they’ve just met and with foreigners. For a photographer, that attitude is definitely an advantage. People in the countryside like to have their pictures taken. We just need to spend some time with them, and it becomes comfortable for us to shoot.” During Islamic holidays like Eid al-Fitr, a three-day holiday marking the end of Ramadan, the islands of the largest Muslim-majority country in the world especially come to life. “People leave Jakarta and other big cities to go back to their hometowns to visit family,” says Mast. “Taking pictures feels different, too. We see more people during prayer time, and during Eid people often pray outside instead of inside the mosques.” Watch our Instagram story now to learn about Eid al-Fitr traditions in Indonesia. Photo by @mastirham
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Running through sprinklers at sunset in Catalonia #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @roger_bv
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While having a visit in her mother’s garden in Austria, Nina Streit (@dreamingofmidsummer) spotted Moonie, her mom’s cat, crawling out of an abandoned birdhouse after a catnap. “I love the cat’s expression — so serious and self-assured,” says Nina. #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @dreamingofmidsummer
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“Once upon a time I ran barefoot on these roads,” says St. Petersburg, Russia-based photographer Ivan Pavlukhin (@ivan_pavlukhin), who recently returned to his childhood home near Pskov. “Now I have grown, but these smells of fields, grass and flowers are still the same. It’s interesting to suddenly realize the difference between that barefoot child and an unshaven guy on a motorcycle. To be honest, I miss him.” #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @ivan_pavlukhin
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Exploring the countryside outside of Bogota with a pup named Milo #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @villano1970
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While strolling through the Condesa neighborhood of Mexico City, Gustavo Marquez (@gustmv) spotted a man polishing his car. “It shows the dedication he has with his car and all the stories that they must have together.” #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @gustmv
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James Kuan (@ohsnapjames) followed the sound of horns while visiting Kampenwand mountain in Germany and found these traditional Bavarian musicians. “One of my favorite styles in photography is blending different perspectives or genres together to create a unique fusion,” says James, who’s a student in Munich. “The inspiration for this was a blend of street photography and outdoor-landscape photography.” #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @ohsnapjames
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During a celebration of Iceland’s National Day, photographer Annie Ling (@annielingphoto) captures the crowning of a select “Fjallkona,” or Lady of the Mountain — the female incarnation of Iceland. “Here in Iceland, women are naturally perceived as powerful and independent,” says Annie. #TheWeekOnInstagram Photo by @annielingphoto
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We’re heading to Los Angeles for @vidcon, an annual celebration of all things online video. Watch our Instagram story now to see the action with some of our favorite creators.
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Now you see it, now you don’t, in this #BoomerangOfTheWeek from Elizabeth Tsareva (@liztsarevna). 🐈 🔥 Add #BoomerangOfTheWeek to your next Boomerang’s caption — yours might show up here on @instagram. #Boomerang by @liztsarevna
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Weekend Hashtag Project: #WHP🌈 In many countries around the world, June is Pride Month. So, for the third year in a row, we’re celebrating with #WHP🌈. The goal this weekend is to make photos and videos of people celebrating diversity, love and the LGBTQ community. Here’s how to get started: The rainbow is a symbol of LGBTQ pride and social movements. Seek out rainbows or create your own. Look for opportunities to make a Boomerang or a video at a pride parade or celebration. Whether you’re hanging out with friends or making new ones, ask them about what pride means to them and share their response in a caption to their portrait. PROJECT RULES: Please add the #WHP🌈 hashtag only to photos and videos taken over this weekend and only submit your own visuals to the project. If you include music in your video submissions, please only use music to which you own the rights. Any tagged photo or video taken over the weekend is eligible to be featured next week. Featured photo by @thealex_turner
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Hello, world! It’s time to meet today’s #WeeklyFluff: Timothy (@timothy_the_mini_pig), a house-trained piggy with an adorably squishy nose. 🐽 When he’s not eating, sleeping or playing with his human mama, Timothy likes learning new tricks — as long as they result in a treat, of course. Follow @timothy_the_mini_pig to never miss a day in Timothy’s life.