A few other things of note about these 3 pictures:
They seem to be this same statue on 3 different days, because the way it's dressed up varies. The color of the ropes is changed from the first to the third pic. And the colors of the skirt and breast sash is different in the second pic.
The ropes are tied very much the same way in each of the 3 pics, but they're not the same ropes, as can be seen by their variation in color. The way these ropes are tied is deliberately for appearance and not to effectively restrain the victim, that is, not so as to tie him up so he won't escape being shot by arrows (the knots are loose and insecure, as if deliberately for looks only). They are more for saying, Oh, see, I'm wearing ropes tied to my arms and I hope it looks good on me.
The garlands of ribbons draped behind the statue is an element unique to this one, and I have not seen it on any of the other St. Sebastian statues. He is usually tied to a tree or a post, but sometimes free-standing without any restraints, or even lying down in some tense pose indicating agony, whereas this statue is posed in a feminine resignation and surrender style. The garlands appear to be hung over two angled horizontal bars or rods, which are not seen in other versions.
These pics seem to be part of some kind of festival or procession. The people in the background look like they might be Philippinos.
The eyes are large and made up with long eyelashes and heavy eye liner, which could be for stage makeup, but give the impression of deliberately feminizing the appearance.
Finally, here is a magazine cover shot of Muhammad Ali posing as if imitating St. Sebastian: