Ajax loader

Can't find what you're looking for?

 

Be sure to Sign in to see all available content.

 

If you don't have an account, Register here.

Search results for: Amazonian-tribes

Wider Image
Wider Image 
Rare access captures dances and feasts of Amazonian chief's funeral ritual 
34 PICTURES 
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/KUARUP
RTXITIAS 
September 12, 2021 
Yawalapiti caciques (chiefs) Tapi Yawalapiti and his brother Walako Yawalapiti observe indigenous men... 
XINGU INDIGENOUS PARK, Brazil 
The Wider Image: Rare access captures dances and feasts of Amazonian chief's funeral ritual 
Yawalapiti caciques (chiefs) Tapi Yawalapiti and his brother Walako Yawalapiti observe indigenous men wrestle during the Kuarup funeral ritual to honor the memory of their father Cacique Aritana, at the Xingu Indigenous Park in Brazil, September 12, 2021. The Kuarup ritual builds up to a climax with a competition of martial arts between the colorful warriors of the dozen tribes present, who first stomp around the central area of the village in a war-like dance before wrestling begins. REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "MARCELINO KUARUP" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/KUARUP
RTXITIAR 
September 12, 2021 
Men from various tribes wrestle during the Kuarup funeral ritual to honor the memory of Cacique Aritana,... 
XINGU INDIGENOUS PARK, Brazil 
The Wider Image: Rare access captures dances and feasts of Amazonian chief's funeral ritual 
Men from various tribes wrestle during the Kuarup funeral ritual to honor the memory of Cacique Aritana, at the Xingu Indigenous Park in Brazil, September 12, 2021. The Kuarup ritual builds up to a climax with a competition of martial arts between the colorful warriors of the dozen tribes present. REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "MARCELINO KUARUP" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/KUARUP
RTXITI64 
September 12, 2021 
Men from various tribes wrestle during the Kuarup funeral ritual to honor the memory of Cacique Aritana,... 
XINGU INDIGENOUS PARK, Brazil 
The Wider Image: Rare access captures dances and feasts of Amazonian chief's funeral ritual 
Men from various tribes wrestle during the Kuarup funeral ritual to honor the memory of Cacique Aritana, at the Xingu Indigenous Park in Brazil, September 12, 2021. The Kuarup ritual builds up to a climax with a competition of martial arts between the colorful warriors of the dozen tribes present. REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "MARCELINO KUARUP" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/KUARUP
RTXITI65 
September 12, 2021 
A Yawalapiti man waits before taking part in a wrestling match during the Kuarup funeral ritual to honor... 
XINGU INDIGENOUS PARK, Brazil 
The Wider Image: Rare access captures dances and feasts of Amazonian chief's funeral ritual 
A Yawalapiti man waits before taking part in a wrestling match during the Kuarup funeral ritual to honor the memory of Cacique Aritana, at the Xingu Indigenous Park in Brazil, September 12, 2021. The Kuarup ritual builds up to a climax with a competition of martial arts between the colorful warriors of the dozen tribes present, who first stomp around the central area of the village in a war-like dance before wrestling begins. REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "MARCELINO KUARUP" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/KUARUP
RTXITIAU 
September 10, 2021 
Men from various tribes wrestle during the Kuarup funeral ritual to honor the memory of Cacique Aritana,... 
XINGU INDIGENOUS PARK, Brazil 
The Wider Image: Rare access captures dances and feasts of Amazonian chief's funeral ritual 
Men from various tribes wrestle during the Kuarup funeral ritual to honor the memory of Cacique Aritana, at the Xingu Indigenous Park in Brazil, September 10, 2021. The Kuarup ritual builds up to a climax with a competition of martial arts between the colorful warriors of the dozen tribes present. REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "MARCELINO KUARUP" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY 
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/KUARUP
RTXITIC8 
September 04, 2021 
Kahugui, a Yawalapiti man, carries a panache (headdress) during the Kuarup funeral ritual to honor the... 
XINGU INDIGENOUS PARK, Brazil 
The Wider Image: Rare access captures dances and feasts of Amazonian chief's funeral ritual 
Kahugui, a Yawalapiti man, carries a panache (headdress) during the Kuarup funeral ritual to honor the memory of Cacique Aritana, at the Xingu Indigenous Park in Brazil, September 4, 2021. The passing of the Chief Aritana of the Yawalapiti people, who died of COVID-19, has left the tribes of the Xingu without a strong leader and able negotiator to unite them to face mounting pressures from Brazil's agricultural frontier as it advances across the Mato Grosso savannah into the Amazon rainforest. REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "MARCELINO KUARUP" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY 
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/KUARUP
RTXITIAN 
September 04, 2021 
Totomai, a Yawalapiti man, plays the urua bamboo flute during the Kuarup funeral ritual to honor the... 
XINGU INDIGENOUS PARK, Brazil 
The Wider Image: Rare access captures dances and feasts of Amazonian chief's funeral ritual 
Totomai, a Yawalapiti man, plays the urua bamboo flute during the Kuarup funeral ritual to honor the memory of Cacique Aritana, at the Xingu Indigenous Park in Brazil, September 4, 2021. The passing of the Chief Aritana of the Yawalapiti people, who died of COVID-19, has left the tribes of the Xingu without a strong leader and able negotiator to unite them to face mounting pressures from Brazil's agricultural frontier as it advances across the Mato Grosso savannah into the Amazon rainforest. REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "MARCELINO KUARUP" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY 
PERU-OIL/INDIGENOUS
RTS1CUJT 
August 22, 2017 
Chiefs of Amazonian tribes, Emerson Sandi, Alfonso Lopez, Aurelio Chino and Carlos Sandi attend a news... 
Lima, Peru 
Chiefs of Amazonian tribes, Emerson Sandi, Alfonso Lopez, Aurelio Chino and Carlos Sandi attend a news... 
Chiefs of Amazonian tribes, Emerson Sandi, Alfonso Lopez, Aurelio Chino and Carlos Sandi attend a news conference with the foreign media in Lima, August 22, 2017. REUTERS/Guadalupe Pardo 
COLOMBIA-PROTEST/
RTS16FAH 
May 12, 2017 
Ceremonial staffs of leaders of the Nasa indigenous tribe are seen at a sugar cane field they claim as... 
Corinto, Colombia 
Ceremonial staffs of leaders of the Nasa indigenous tribe are seen at a sugar cane field they claim as... 
Ceremonial staffs of leaders of the Nasa indigenous tribe are seen at a sugar cane field they claim as their ancestral lands in Corinto, Colombia, May 11, 2017. Picture taken May 11, 2017. REUTERS/Federico Rios 
COLOMBIA-PROTEST/
RTS16FA5 
May 12, 2017 
Ceremonial staffs of leaders of the Nasa indigenous tribe are seen at a sugar cane field they claim as... 
Corinto, Colombia 
Ceremonial staffs of leaders of the Nasa indigenous tribe are seen at a sugar cane field they claim as... 
Ceremonial staffs of leaders of the Nasa indigenous tribe are seen at a sugar cane field they claim as their ancestral lands in Corinto, Colombia, May 11, 2017. Picture taken May 11, 2017. REUTERS/Federico Rios 
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2F14 
September 30, 2015 
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian man weaves with his foot in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose... 
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia 
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian man weaves with his foot in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del... 
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian man weaves with his foot in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September 3, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 3, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2EW4 
September 30, 2015 
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy gestures in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare... 
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia 
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy gestures in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare 
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy gestures in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September 3, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 3, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2EVZ 
September 30, 2015 
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian child rests in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare... 
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia 
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian child rests in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare 
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian child rests in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September 3, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 3, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
PERU-POLITICS/
RTX1O6SS 
August 13, 2015 
Chiefs of indigenous communities of the Amazonas attend a news conference in Lima August 13, 2015. Chiefs... 
Lima, Peru 
Chiefs of indigenous communities of the Amazonas attend a news conference in Lima 
Chiefs of indigenous communities of the Amazonas attend a news conference in Lima August 13, 2015. Chiefs of indigenous communities near Peru’s biggest oil field, block 192, are pressing for better benefits and environmental monitoring as the government negotiates a new contract with energy companies, according to a media release. REUTERS/Mariana Bazo 
PERU-POLITICS/
RTX1O6RY 
August 13, 2015 
Chiefs of indigenous communities of the Amazonas attend a news conference in Lima August 13, 2015. Chiefs... 
Lima, Peru 
Chiefs of indigenous communities of the Amazonas attend a news conference in Lima 
Chiefs of indigenous communities of the Amazonas attend a news conference in Lima August 13, 2015. Chiefs of indigenous communities near Peru’s biggest oil field, block 192, are pressing for better benefits and environmental monitoring as the government negotiates a new contract with energy companies, according to a media release. REUTERS/Mariana Bazo 
PERU-POLITICS/
RTX1O6RT 
August 13, 2015 
Chiefs of indigenous communities of the Amazonas attend a news conference in Lima August 13, 2015. Chiefs... 
Lima, Peru 
Chiefs of indigenous communities of the Amazonas attend a news conference in Lima 
Chiefs of indigenous communities of the Amazonas attend a news conference in Lima August 13, 2015. Chiefs of indigenous communities near Peru’s biggest oil field, block 192, are pressing for better benefits and environmental monitoring as the government negotiates a new contract with energy companies, according to a media release. REUTERS/Mariana Bazo 
PERU-POLITICS/
RTX1O6RH 
August 13, 2015 
Chiefs of indigenous communities of the Amazonas attend a news conference in Lima August 13, 2015. Chiefs... 
Lima, Peru 
Chiefs of indigenous communities of the Amazonas attend a news conference in Lima 
Chiefs of indigenous communities of the Amazonas attend a news conference in Lima August 13, 2015. Chiefs of indigenous communities near Peru’s biggest oil field, block 192, are pressing for better benefits and environmental monitoring as the government negotiates a new contract with energy companies, according to a media release. REUTERS/Mariana Bazo 
PERU-POLITICS/
RTX1O6RA 
August 13, 2015 
Carlos Sandi, president of Amazon's native communities of the Corrientes basin, speaks during a news... 
Lima, Peru 
President of Amazon's native communities of the Corrientes basin Sandi speaks during a news conference... 
Carlos Sandi, president of Amazon's native communities of the Corrientes basin, speaks during a news conference in Lima August 13, 2015. Chiefs of indigenous communities near Peru’s biggest oil field, block 192, are pressing for better benefits and environmental monitoring as the government negotiates a new contract with energy companies, according to a media release. REUTERS/Mariana Bazo 
PERU-POLITICS/
RTX1O6Q4 
August 13, 2015 
Carlos Sandi, (R) President of Amazon's native communities of the Corrientes basin, accompanied by other... 
Lima, Peru 
Carlos Sandi, President of Amazon's native communities of the Corrientes basin, accompanied by other... 
Carlos Sandi, (R) President of Amazon's native communities of the Corrientes basin, accompanied by other leaders, speaks during a news conference in Lima, August 13, 2015. Chiefs of indigenous communities near Peru’s biggest oil field, block 192, are pressing for better benefits and environmental monitoring as the government negotiates a new contract with energy companies, according to a press release. REUTERS/Mariana Bazo 
BRAZIL-INDIANS/
RTR4XCN8 
April 14, 2015 
Raoni Metuktire, a leader of the Brazilian indigenous ethnic Kayapo people, reacts at a news conference... 
Brasilia, Brazil 
Metuktire, a leader of the Brazilian indigenous ethnic Kayapo people, reacts at a news conference before... 
Raoni Metuktire, a leader of the Brazilian indigenous ethnic Kayapo people, reacts at a news conference before a protest during the National Indigenous Mobilization at the Esplanade of Ministries in Brasilia April 14, 2015. Organizers of the mobilization aim to discuss issues of land demarcation and indigenous rights with authorities. REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino 
URUGUAY-RELIGION/
RTR4NZGP 
February 03, 2015 
Devotees of the Afro-Brazilian goddess of the sea Iemanja pay tribute on Iemanja's Day at Ramirez beach... 
Montevideo, Uruguay 
Devotees of the Afro-Brazilian goddess of the sea Iemanja pay tribute on Iemanja's Day at Ramirez beach... 
Devotees of the Afro-Brazilian goddess of the sea Iemanja pay tribute on Iemanja's Day at Ramirez beach in Montevideo February 2, 2015. On this day every year, worshippers light candles at a shrine and throw sweets, alcoholic drinks, fruits and cheap jewellery into the sea as offerings to ask for good health and luck in love and work. REUTERS/Jorge Adorno (URUGUAY - Tags: RELIGION TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL-SPORTS/
RTR45G5E 
September 09, 2014 
Kayapo Indians take paddle board lessons during a break in the fourth edition of the Traditional Indian... 
MARAPANIM, Brazil 
Kayapo Indians take paddle board lessons during a break in the fourth edition of the Traditional Indian... 
Kayapo Indians take paddle board lessons during a break in the fourth edition of the Traditional Indian Games of Para, held on Maruda Beach in Marapanim, September 6, 2014. Native Brazilians from 15 different tribes are participating in the event that features traditional sports and runs through September 10. Picture taken September 6, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Santos (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS
RTX1RSIK 
June 25, 2014 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe looks on in her village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus... 
Manaus, Brazil 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe looks on in her village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus... 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe looks on in her village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff BEST QUALITY AVAILABLE 
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/
RTR3VRWL 
June 25, 2014 
Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus... 
Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko (BRAZIL - Tags: SOCCER SPORT WORLD CUP TRAVEL SOCIETY)
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/
RTR3VRV7 
June 25, 2014 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe walks past goal posts in his village in the Rio Negro (Black River)... 
Manaus, Brazil 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe walks past goal posts in his village in the Rio Negro (Black River)... 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe walks past goal posts in his village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko (BRAZIL - Tags: SOCCER SPORT WORLD CUP TRAVEL SOCIETY)
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/
RTR3VRUQ 
June 25, 2014 

Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus... 

Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP SOCIETY TRAVEL)
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/
RTR3VRSV 
June 25, 2014 
Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus... 
Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko (BRAZIL - Tags: SOCIETY SOCCER SPORT TRAVEL WORLD CUP)
World Cup 2014
World Cup 2014 
Business Booms for Amazon Tribe - 26 Jun 2014 
14 PICTURES 
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS TRIBE
RTR3VQ4X 
June 25, 2014 
Tourists look at crafts made by members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe in their village in the Rio Negro... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Tourists look at crafts made by members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe in their village in the Rio Negro... 
Tourists look at crafts made by members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP TRAVEL SOCIETY)
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS TRIBE
RTR3VQ4I 
June 25, 2014 
A girl of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe poses while waiting to sell crafts to tourists in her village in... 
Manaus, Brazil 
A girl of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe poses while waiting to sell crafts to tourists in her village in... 
A girl of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe poses while waiting to sell crafts to tourists in her village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP TRAVEL SOCIETY)
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS TRIBE
RTR3VQ3P 
June 25, 2014 
Children of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play soccer in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Children of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play soccer in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near... 
Children of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play soccer in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP TRAVEL SOCIETY)
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS TRIBE
RTR3VQ3D 
June 25, 2014 
A member of the AmazonianTatuyo tribe plays music in his village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near... 
Manaus, Brazil 
A member of the AmazonianTatuyo tribe look on in her village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near of Manaus... 
A member of the AmazonianTatuyo tribe plays music in his village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP TRAVEL SOCIETY)
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS TRIBE
RTR3VQ2O 
June 25, 2014 
Tourists arrive at the Amazonian Tatuyo village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Tourist arrive at the Amazonian Tatuyo village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city 
Tourists arrive at the Amazonian Tatuyo village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP TRAVEL SOCIETY)
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS TRIBE
RTR3VQ0U 
June 25, 2014 
Crafts made by members of the AmazonianTatuyo tribe are displayed in their village in the Rio Negro (Black... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Crafts made by members of the AmazonianTatuyo tribe are displayed in their village in the Rio Negro near... 
Crafts made by members of the AmazonianTatuyo tribe are displayed in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP TRAVEL SOCIETY)
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS TRIBE
RTR3VQ0D 
June 25, 2014 
Crafts, including one depicting World Cup mascot Fuleco the Armadillo (R), made by members of the AmazonianTatuyo... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Crafts made by members of the AmazonianTatuyo tribe are displayed in their village in the Rio Negro near... 
Crafts, including one depicting World Cup mascot Fuleco the Armadillo (R), made by members of the AmazonianTatuyo tribe are displayed in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP TRAVEL SOCIETY)
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS TRIBE
RTR3VQ09 
June 25, 2014 
Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe look on as tourists arrive by boat to their village in the Rio... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe look on as tourists arrive by boat to their village in the Rio... 
Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe look on as tourists arrive by boat to their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP TRAVEL SOCIETY)
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS TRIBE
RTR3VPZS 
June 25, 2014 
Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe look on as tourists arrive by boat to their village in the Rio... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe look on as tourists arrive by boat to their village in the Rio... 
Members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe look on as tourists arrive by boat to their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP TRAVEL SOCIETY)
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS TRIBE
RTR3VPZK 
June 25, 2014 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe looks on as tourists arrive in a boat to her village in the Rio... 
Manaus, Brazil 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe looks on as tourists arrive in a boat to her village in the Rio... 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe looks on as tourists arrive in a boat to her village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP TRAVEL SOCIETY)
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS TRIBE
RTR3VPZ1 
June 25, 2014 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe looks on in her village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus... 
Manaus, Brazil 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe looks on in her village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus... 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe looks on in her village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
FOR BEST QUALITY IMAGE ALSO SEE: GF10000215538 
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS TRIBE
RTR3VPYS 
June 25, 2014 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe works on handicrafts to sell to tourists in her village in the... 
Manaus, Brazil 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe works on handicrafts to sell to tourists in her village in the... 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe works on handicrafts to sell to tourists in her village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS TRIBE
RTR3VPXQ 
June 25, 2014 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe holds a snake while waiting for tourists in his village in the... 
Manaus, Brazil 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe holds a snake while waiting for tourists in his village in the... 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe holds a snake while waiting for tourists in his village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP TRAVEL SOCIETY)
BRAZIL-WCUP-INDIGENOUS TRIBE/
RTR3VPXO 
June 25, 2014 
A tourist dances with members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe in their village in the Rio Negro (Black... 
Manaus, Brazil 
A tourist dances with members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe in their village in the Rio Negro near of... 
A tourist dances with members of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus city, a World Cup host city, June 23, 2014. Because of their proximity to host city Manaus and their warm welcome, the Tatuyo have enjoyed three weeks of brisk business thanks to the World Cup. Usually, they host between 10 and 30 tourists a day. During the World Cup, this number has rocketed to 250 a day, They have become richer and other communities now come to them to sell them juices and fishes. Picture taken June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SOCIETY SOCCER SPORT TRAVEL WORLD CUP)
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/
RTR3VDNI 
June 24, 2014 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe plays music, in his village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near... 
Manaus, Brazil 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe plays music, in his village in the Rio Negro near Manaus City 
A member of the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe plays music, in his village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus City, which is one the cities hosting 2014 World Cup matches, June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/
RTR3VDNA 
June 24, 2014 
Children from the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play soccer in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River)... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Children from the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play soccer in their village in the Rio Negro near Manaus City... 
Children from the Amazonian Tatuyo tribe play soccer in their village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus City, which is one the cities hosting 2014 World Cup matches, June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/
RTR3VDN4 
June 24, 2014 
An Amazonian Tatuyo tribe member looks on, in her village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus... 
Manaus, Brazil 
An Amazonian Tatuyo tribe member looks on, in her village in the Rio Negro near Manaus City 
An Amazonian Tatuyo tribe member looks on, in her village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus City, which is one the cities hosting 2014 World Cup matches, June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/
RTR3VDN2 
June 24, 2014 
An Amazonian Tatuyo tribe member looks on, in her village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus... 
Manaus, Brazil 
An Amazonian Tatuyo tribe member looks on, in her village in the Rio Negro near Manaus City 
An Amazonian Tatuyo tribe member looks on, in her village in the Rio Negro (Black River) near Manaus City, which is one the cities hosting 2014 World Cup matches, June 23, 2014. REUTERS/Andres Stapff (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTX13ZVE 
September 25, 2013 
Amazon Indians face police evicting a group of squatters consisting of Indians and non-Indian settlers... 
IRANDUBA, Brazil 
Amazon Indians face police evicting a group of squatters consisting of Indians and non-Indian settlers... 
Amazon Indians face police evicting a group of squatters consisting of Indians and non-Indian settlers from a plot of privately-owned forest they have been occupying for three months in Iranduba, near Manaus, September 25, 2013. Police acted on a court order to remove the estimated 5,000 squatters. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly (BRAZIL - Tags: CIVIL UNREST POLITICS) 
Society
Society 
Amazonian Tribes Fight for Land Rights - 20 Sep 2013 
9 PICTURES 
BRAZIL/
RTX13RW5 
September 20, 2013 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI... 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI as they protest a court decision to evict them from a nearby plot of land they have been occupying for several weeks, in Manaus, September 19, 2013. According to their leaders, the Indians from the Satere-Mauwe, Mura, Miranha, Munducuru and Apurina tribes invaded the building and took FUNAI employees hostage to pressure them for support in their cause to claim the land as theirs, but the bureau denied assistance saying that those occupying the land were mostly non-Indian settlers. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTX13RW1 
September 20, 2013 
An Amazon Indian stops traffic outside the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI as members... 
Manaus, Brazil 
An Amazon Indian stops traffic outside the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI over... 
An Amazon Indian stops traffic outside the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI as members of different Amazonian tribes occupied the building to protest a court decision evicting them from a nearby plot of land they have been occupying for several weeks, in Manaus, September 19, 2013. According to their leaders, the Indians from the Satere-Mauwe, Mura, Miranha, Munducuru and Apurina tribes invaded the building and took FUNAI employees hostage to pressure them for support in their cause to claim the land as theirs, but the bureau denied assistance saying that those occupying the land were mostly non-Indian settlers. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTX13RVW 
September 20, 2013 
A member of an Amazonian tribe protests a court decision to evict them from a nearby plot of land they... 
Manaus, Brazil 
A member of an Amazonian tribe protests a court decision during an occupation of the headquarters of... 
A member of an Amazonian tribe protests a court decision to evict them from a nearby plot of land they have been occupying for several weeks during an occupation of the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI, in Manaus, September 19, 2013. According to their leaders, the Indians from the Satere-Mauwe, Mura, Miranha, Munducuru and Apurina tribes invaded the building and took FUNAI employees hostage to pressure them for support in their cause to claim the land as theirs, but the bureau denied assistance saying that those occupying the land were mostly non-Indian settlers. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTX13RVQ 
September 20, 2013 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI... 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI as they protest a court decision to evict them from a nearby plot of land they have been occupying for several weeks, in Manaus, September 19, 2013. According to their leaders, the Indians from the Satere-Mauwe, Mura, Miranha, Munducuru and Apurina tribes invaded the building and took FUNAI employees hostage to pressure them for support in their cause to claim the land as theirs, but the bureau denied assistance saying that those occupying the land were mostly non-Indian settlers. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTX13RVL 
September 20, 2013 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI... 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI as they protest a court decision to evict them from a nearby plot of land they have been occupying for several weeks, in Manaus, September 19, 2013. According to their leaders, the Indians from the Satere-Mauwe, Mura, Miranha, Munducuru and Apurina tribes invaded the building and took FUNAI employees hostage to pressure them for support in their cause to claim the land as theirs, but the bureau denied assistance saying that those occupying the land were mostly non-Indian settlers. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTX13RVK 
September 20, 2013 
Police arrive as members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Police arrive as members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs... 
Police arrive as members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI as they protest a court decision to evict them from a nearby plot of land they have been occupying for several weeks, in Manaus, September 19, 2013. According to their leaders, the Indians from the Satere-Mauwe, Mura, Miranha, Munducuru and Apurina tribes invaded the building and took FUNAI employees hostage to pressure them for support in their cause to claim the land as theirs, but the bureau denied assistance saying that those occupying the land were mostly non-Indian settlers. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTX13RVD 
September 20, 2013 
Police arrive as members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Police arrive as members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs... 
Police arrive as members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI as they protest a court decision to evict them from a nearby plot of land they have been occupying for several weeks, in Manaus, September 19, 2013. According to their leaders, the Indians from the Satere-Mauwe, Mura, Miranha, Munducuru and Apurina tribes invaded the building and took FUNAI employees hostage to pressure them for support in their cause to claim the land as theirs, but the bureau denied assistance saying that those occupying the land were mostly non-Indian settlers. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTX13RVA 
September 20, 2013 
Members of different Amazonian tribes allow a person to enter as they occupy the headquarters of Brazil's... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI... 
Members of different Amazonian tribes allow a person to enter as they occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI as they protest a court decision to evict them from a nearby plot of land they have been occupying for several weeks, in Manaus, September 19, 2013. According to their leaders, the Indians from the Satere-Mauwe, Mura, Miranha, Munducuru and Apurina tribes invaded the building and took FUNAI employees hostage to pressure them for support in their cause to claim the land as theirs, but the bureau denied assistance saying that those occupying the land were mostly non-Indian settlers. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS) 
BRAZIL/
RTX13RUQ 
September 20, 2013 
An Amazonian Indian keeps watch as he and members of different tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's... 
Manaus, Brazil 
An Amazonian Indian keeps watch as he and members of different tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's... 
An Amazonian Indian keeps watch as he and members of different tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI as they protest a court decision to evict them from a nearby plot of land they have been occupying for several weeks, in Manaus, September 19, 2013. According to their leaders, the Indians from the Satere-Mauwe, Mura, Miranha, Munducuru and Apurina tribes invaded the building and took FUNAI employees hostage to pressure them for support in their cause to claim the land as theirs, but the bureau denied assistance saying that those occupying the land were mostly non-Indian settlers. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS) 
BRAZIL/
RTX13RUM 
September 20, 2013 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI... 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI as they protest a court decision to evict them from a nearby plot of land they have been occupying for several weeks, in Manaus, September 19, 2013. According to their leaders, the Indians from the Satere-Mauwe, Mura, Miranha, Munducuru and Apurina tribes invaded the building and took FUNAI employees hostage to pressure them for support in their cause to claim the land as theirs, but the bureau denied assistance saying that those occupying the land were mostly non-Indian settlers. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS) 
BRAZIL/
RTX13RUI 
September 20, 2013 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI... 
Manaus, Brazil 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI... 
Members of different Amazonian tribes occupy the headquarters of Brazil's Indian affairs bureau FUNAI as they protest a court decision to evict them from a nearby plot of land they have been occupying for several weeks, in Manaus September 19, 2013. According to their leaders, the Indians from the Satere-Mauwe, Mura, Miranha, Munducuru and Apurina tribes invaded the building and took FUNAI employees hostage to pressure them for support in their cause to claim the land as theirs, but the bureau denied assistance saying that those occupying the land were mostly non-Indian settlers. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY) 
Sort by 
Display 
Items per page 
Page 
of 6