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But that image would not be out of place in Sudvoko.A handful of dogs were heard in the distance, the village’s wide but featureless main street seemed to have no central focal point.They said they were waiting for friends to join them.“Many of us in the area have cancer or diabetes,” said Kotlyarchuk, 35, an art teacher in Sudvoko’s school.He earns about 0 per month, a sum he said was not enough to prosper on but kept him from starving."At least two-thirds of the kids where I teach can’t do physical exercise because if they fall down it is a very real possibility they will break a leg or worse," he said, then offered some vodka."Our lives are not good," he said. It’s the secret everyone knows."As he spoke, Kotlyarchuk placed one hand on the bike to help keep it upright.
The band’s anthem “I won’t” is a call to resist social norms in a country where the way people act and what they say is only okay if it’s ‘normal’.
Especially concerning the way in which women should present themselves, and how an ‘alternative’ lifestyle is often criticised.
At the end of the day, the band is trying broaden Belarus' horizons - to show its people that being different is also OK.
Many of ’s songs deal with how a post-Soviet society favours an ordinary person, and how people in positions of power oppress those who choose to live differently.
Liza nominated the exposure of “injustice, hypocrisy and dishonesty” as the driving forces behind their fight for justice.