These carefree and jubilant scenes are from the Greek island of Mykonos. Crowded with partying tourists, the island looks nothing like a part of the country that has just defaulted on $1.7 billion IMF payment.
"Unbelievable, it's very nice, the weather, the music, everything is the best," says a tourist.
"Yeah, I feel like there is no crisis here at all."
And while Greeks may be lining up at ATMs or worry about using credit cards, Mykonos's party hardy tourists aren't facing such problems so far.
"They (the tourists) can pay with credit card. The ATM is full. They can take money. We don't have problem, or with the credit card. The ATM or the tourists, we don't have problem...for now. I don't know after 10 days or a month, but for now it’s ok," says Mykonos Souvenir Shop owner Constantina Politou.
That optimism could be tilting at windmills if the country's economy remains in limbo.
Greece became the first developed country to default to the IMF and will now be cut off from access to IMF resources until the payment is made.
As a last effort the country had made an attempt to get things under control by requesting a new European bailout – its third in six years – as well as 29 billion euros ($32 billion). The request was rejected by Eurozone finance ministers.
The partying in Mykonos isn’t the only sign of optimism in the country, though. As Greece faces the dire possibility of leaving Eurozone, its Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras said it won't happen.