18NOR_SCB_artists_Vincent_Carelli

O espírito da TV

Vincent Carelli (FR/BR)

O espírito da TV

Vincent Carelli (FR/BR)

O espírito da TV

Vincent Carelli (FR/BR)

O espírito da TV

Vincent Carelli (FR/BR)

O espírito da TV

Vincent Carelli (FR/BR)

O espírito da TV (1990)
18' 00''
Courtesy of Videobrasil Historical Collection

A documentary made by the Vídeo nas Aldeias project, shows the reactions of the indigenous  Waiãpi group, first contacted in 1973 during the construction of the Perimetral-Norte highway in Amapá, upon  seeing their own image and that of Indians Gavião, Nhambiquara, Krahô, Guarani and Kaiapó on a television set. This piece has no a reporter or narrator and  restricted editing , in order to not interfere or guide the testimonials. The title refers to the statement of the shaman who felt affected when he saw images of a ritual to evoke spirits on the screen. 


BIO

Vincent Carelli (b. 1953 in Paris, France) is an indigenist and filmmaker. In 1986 he established NGO Vídeo nas Aldeias, which provides formal training to indigenous filmmakers all over Brazil. He shot a series of documentaries connected to that work, including the trilogy O espírito da TV, awarded at the 9th Videobrasil, and Corumbiara (2009), about the massacre of isolated native Brazilians in Rondônia. In 1999, Carelli won the UNESCO Cultural Diversity Award, and in 2017 the Prince Claus Fund Award. 

The work is part of guest curator Gabriel Bogossian’s screening program The Lost Nature, Works from the Videobrasil Historical Collection.

O espírito da TV (1990)
18' 00''
Courtesy of Videobrasil Historical Collection

A documentary made by the Vídeo nas Aldeias project, shows the reactions of the indigenous  Waiãpi group, first contacted in 1973 during the construction of the Perimetral-Norte highway in Amapá, upon  seeing their own image and that of Indians Gavião, Nhambiquara, Krahô, Guarani and Kaiapó on a television set. This piece has no a reporter or narrator and  restricted editing , in order to not interfere or guide the testimonials. The title refers to the statement of the shaman who felt affected when he saw images of a ritual to evoke spirits on the screen. 


BIO

Vincent Carelli (b. 1953 in Paris, France) is an indigenist and filmmaker. In 1986 he established NGO Vídeo nas Aldeias, which provides formal training to indigenous filmmakers all over Brazil. He shot a series of documentaries connected to that work, including the trilogy O espírito da TV, awarded at the 9th Videobrasil, and Corumbiara (2009), about the massacre of isolated native Brazilians in Rondônia. In 1999, Carelli won the UNESCO Cultural Diversity Award, and in 2017 the Prince Claus Fund Award. 

The work is part of guest curator Gabriel Bogossian’s screening program The Lost Nature, Works from the Videobrasil Historical Collection.

O espírito da TV (1990)
18' 00''
Courtesy of Videobrasil Historical Collection

A documentary made by the Vídeo nas Aldeias project, shows the reactions of the indigenous  Waiãpi group, first contacted in 1973 during the construction of the Perimetral-Norte highway in Amapá, upon  seeing their own image and that of Indians Gavião, Nhambiquara, Krahô, Guarani and Kaiapó on a television set. This piece has no a reporter or narrator and  restricted editing , in order to not interfere or guide the testimonials. The title refers to the statement of the shaman who felt affected when he saw images of a ritual to evoke spirits on the screen. 


BIO

Vincent Carelli (b. 1953 in Paris, France) is an indigenist and filmmaker. In 1986 he established NGO Vídeo nas Aldeias, which provides formal training to indigenous filmmakers all over Brazil. He shot a series of documentaries connected to that work, including the trilogy O espírito da TV, awarded at the 9th Videobrasil, and Corumbiara (2009), about the massacre of isolated native Brazilians in Rondônia. In 1999, Carelli won the UNESCO Cultural Diversity Award, and in 2017 the Prince Claus Fund Award. 

The work is part of guest curator Gabriel Bogossian’s screening program The Lost Nature, Works from the Videobrasil Historical Collection.

O espírito da TV (1990)
18' 00''
Courtesy of Videobrasil Historical Collection

A documentary made by the Vídeo nas Aldeias project, shows the reactions of the indigenous  Waiãpi group, first contacted in 1973 during the construction of the Perimetral-Norte highway in Amapá, upon  seeing their own image and that of Indians Gavião, Nhambiquara, Krahô, Guarani and Kaiapó on a television set. This piece has no a reporter or narrator and  restricted editing , in order to not interfere or guide the testimonials. The title refers to the statement of the shaman who felt affected when he saw images of a ritual to evoke spirits on the screen. 


BIO

Vincent Carelli (b. 1953 in Paris, France) is an indigenist and filmmaker. In 1986 he established NGO Vídeo nas Aldeias, which provides formal training to indigenous filmmakers all over Brazil. He shot a series of documentaries connected to that work, including the trilogy O espírito da TV, awarded at the 9th Videobrasil, and Corumbiara (2009), about the massacre of isolated native Brazilians in Rondônia. In 1999, Carelli won the UNESCO Cultural Diversity Award, and in 2017 the Prince Claus Fund Award. 

The work is part of guest curator Gabriel Bogossian’s screening program The Lost Nature, Works from the Videobrasil Historical Collection.

O espírito da TV (1990)
18' 00''
Courtesy of Videobrasil Historical Collection

A documentary made by the Vídeo nas Aldeias project, shows the reactions of the indigenous  Waiãpi group, first contacted in 1973 during the construction of the Perimetral-Norte highway in Amapá, upon  seeing their own image and that of Indians Gavião, Nhambiquara, Krahô, Guarani and Kaiapó on a television set. This piece has no a reporter or narrator and  restricted editing , in order to not interfere or guide the testimonials. The title refers to the statement of the shaman who felt affected when he saw images of a ritual to evoke spirits on the screen. 


BIO

Vincent Carelli (b. 1953 in Paris, France) is an indigenist and filmmaker. In 1986 he established NGO Vídeo nas Aldeias, which provides formal training to indigenous filmmakers all over Brazil. He shot a series of documentaries connected to that work, including the trilogy O espírito da TV, awarded at the 9th Videobrasil, and Corumbiara (2009), about the massacre of isolated native Brazilians in Rondônia. In 1999, Carelli won the UNESCO Cultural Diversity Award, and in 2017 the Prince Claus Fund Award. 

The work is part of guest curator Gabriel Bogossian’s screening program The Lost Nature, Works from the Videobrasil Historical Collection.

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