Ajax loader
By using our website, you agree to our use of cookies as described in Cookie Policy.

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: Pemon

VENEZUELA-POLITICS/PEMON
RTX6VXG3
May 21, 2019
A Venezuelan indigenous girl of Pemon tribe holds a baby as they rest on a hammock in the Brazilian indigenous...
PACARAIMA, Brazil
A Venezuelan indigenous girl of Pemon tribe holds a baby as they rest on a hammock in the Brazilian indigenous...
A Venezuelan indigenous girl of Pemon tribe holds a baby as they rest on a hammock in the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru in the border city of Pacaraima, Brazil April 14, 2019. Picture taken April 14, 2019. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares
VENEZUELA-POLITICS/PEMON
RTX6VXG0
May 21, 2019
A Venezuelan indigenous familiy of Pemon tribe rest on hammocks in the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau...
PACARAIMA, Brazil
A Venezuelan indigenous familiy of Pemon tribe rest on hammocks in the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau...
A Venezuelan indigenous familiy of Pemon tribe rest on hammocks in the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru in the border city of Pacaraima, Brazil April 14, 2019. Picture taken April 14. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares
VENEZUELA-POLITICS/PEMON
RTX6VXFX
May 21, 2019
Venezuelan indigenous of Pemon tribe attend a soccer game at the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru...
PACARAIMA, Brazil
Venezuelan indigenous of Pemon tribe attend a soccer game at the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru...
Venezuelan indigenous of Pemon tribe attend a soccer game at the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru in the border city of Pacaraima, Brazil April 12, 2019. Picture taken April 12, 2019. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares
VENEZUELA-POLITICS/PEMON
RTX6VXFR
May 21, 2019
A Venezuelan indigenous girl of Pemon tribe picks her clothes up in the Brazilian indigenous village...
PACARAIMA, Brazil
A Venezuelan indigenous girl of Pemon tribe picks her clothes up in the Brazilian indigenous village...
A Venezuelan indigenous girl of Pemon tribe picks her clothes up in the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru in the border city of Pacaraima, Brazil April 12, 2019. Picture taken April 12, 2019. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares
VENEZUELA-POLITICS/PEMON
RTX6VXFP
May 21, 2019
A Venezuelan indigenous girl of Pemon tribe picks her clothes up in the Brazilian indigenous village...
PACARAIMA, Brazil
A Venezuelan indigenous girl of Pemon tribe picks her clothes up in the Brazilian indigenous village...
A Venezuelan indigenous girl of Pemon tribe picks her clothes up in the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru in the border city of Pacaraima, Brazil April 12, 2019. Picture taken April 12. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares
VENEZUELA-POLITICS/PEMON
RTX6VXFO
May 21, 2019
A Venezuelan indigenous boy of Pemon tribe flies a kite in the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru...
PACARAIMA, Brazil
A Venezuelan indigenous boy of Pemon tribe flies a kite in the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru...
A Venezuelan indigenous boy of Pemon tribe flies a kite in the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru in the border city of Pacaraima, Brazil April 12, 2019. Picture taken April 12, 2019. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares
VENEZUELA-POLITICS/PEMON
RTX6VXFK
May 21, 2019
A Venezuelan indigenous woman of Pemon tribe baths her baby in the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau...
PACARAIMA, Brazil
A Venezuelan indigenous woman of Pemon tribe baths her baby in the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau...
A Venezuelan indigenous woman of Pemon tribe baths her baby in the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru in the border city of Pacaraima, Brazil April 14, 2019. Picture taken April 14, 2019. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares
VENEZUELA-POLITICS/PEMON
RTX6VXFI
May 21, 2019
A Venezuelan indigenous boy of Pemon tribe flies a kite at the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru...
PACARAIMA, Brazil
A Venezuelan indigenous boy of Pemon tribe flies a kite at the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru...
A Venezuelan indigenous boy of Pemon tribe flies a kite at the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru in the border city of Pacaraima, Brazil April 12, 2019. Picture taken April 12, 2019. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares
VENEZUELA-POLITICS/PEMON
RTX6VXFF
May 21, 2019
A house of a Venezuelan indigenous family of Pemon tribe is seen at the Brazilian indigenous village...
PACARAIMA, Brazil
A house of a Venezuelan indigenous family of Pemon tribe is seen at the Brazilian indigenous village...
A house of a Venezuelan indigenous family of Pemon tribe is seen at the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru in the border city of Pacaraima, Brazil April 12, 2019. Picture taken April 12. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares
VENEZUELA-POLITICS/PEMON
RTX6VXFB
May 21, 2019
Venezuelan indigenous Nestor Montiel of Pemon tribe pose for a portrait in the Brazilian indigenous village...
PACARAIMA, Brazil
Venezuelan indigenous Nestor Montiel of Pemon tribe pose for a portrait in the Brazilian indigenous village...
Venezuelan indigenous Nestor Montiel of Pemon tribe pose for a portrait in the Brazilian indigenous village Tarau Paru in the border city of Pacaraima, Brazil April 14, 2019. Picture taken April 14, 2019. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares
VENEZUELA-POLITICS/BRAZIL-BORDER
RTX6V7H8
May 10, 2019
A landscape, part of the indigenous Pemon tribal land, is seen from the border city of Pacaraima, Brazil...
PACARAIMA, Brazil
A landscape is seen from the border city of Pacaraima
A landscape, part of the indigenous Pemon tribal land, is seen from the border city of Pacaraima, Brazil April 12, 2019. Picture taken April 12, 2019. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares
VENEZUELA-POLITICS/
RTX4C0PH
January 16, 2018
Cecilio Perez, a Pemon indigenous and member of the National Constituent Assembly, poses for a picture...
Caracas, Venezuela
A Pemon indigenous and member of the National Constituent Assembly poses for a picture while wearing...
Cecilio Perez, a Pemon indigenous and member of the National Constituent Assembly, poses for a picture while wearing an animal skin, before a special session of the National Constituent Assembly for the presentation of the annual state of the nation by Venezuela's President Nicolas Maduro at the Palacio Federal Legislativo in Caracas, Venezuela, January 15, 2018. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
Wider Image
Wider Image
Discovering Venezuela's Lost World - 03 Feb 2015
16 PICTURES
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0R2
February 03, 2015
Pemon indigenous porters walk on the road to Mount Roraima, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
Pemon indigenous porters walk on the road to Mount Roraima, near Venezuela's border with Brazil
Pemon indigenous porters walk on the road to Mount Roraima, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 13, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 16 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0R0
February 03, 2015
Tourists walk down from the top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 18, 2015....
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
Tourists walk down from the top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil
Tourists walk down from the top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 18, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 15 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0QY
February 03, 2015
Japanese tourists walk down from the top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
Japanese tourists walk down from the top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil
Japanese tourists walk down from the top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 18, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 14 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0QW
February 03, 2015
Pemon indigenous porters cover themselves from the rain with plastics bags on top of Roraima Mount, near...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
Pemon indigenous porters cover themselves from the rain with plastics bags on top of Roraima Mount, near...
Pemon indigenous porters cover themselves from the rain with plastics bags on top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 16, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 13 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0QK
February 03, 2015
Tourists walk on Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 15, 2015. A mysterious table-topped...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
Tourists walk on Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil
Tourists walk on Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 15, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 12 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0QF
February 03, 2015
Tourists walk on top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 16, 2015. A mysterious...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
Tourists walk on top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil
Tourists walk on top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 16, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 11 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0Q2
February 03, 2015
A Pemon indigenous porter holds a light as he walks on the top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
A Pemon indigenous porter holds a light as he walks on the top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border...
A Pemon indigenous porter holds a light as he walks on the top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 16, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. Picture taken using a long exposure. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 10 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0PY
February 03, 2015
Stars are seen in the night sky over Kukenan (L) and Roraima mounts near the Tec Camp, near Venezuela's...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
Stars are seen in the night sky over Kukenan and Roraima mounts near the Tec Camp, near Venezuela's border...
Stars are seen in the night sky over Kukenan (L) and Roraima mounts near the Tec Camp, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 14, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. Picture taken using a slow exposure. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 09 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0PW
February 03, 2015
Kukenan (L) and Roraima mounts are seen from the Tec Camp, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
Kukenan and Roraima mounts are seen from the Tec Camp, near Venezuela's border with Brazil
Kukenan (L) and Roraima mounts are seen from the Tec Camp, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 14, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 08 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0PR
February 03, 2015
Japanese tourists take shelter from the rain next to a rock formation on top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
Japanese tourists take shelter from the rain next to a rock formation on top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's...
Japanese tourists take shelter from the rain next to a rock formation on top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 17, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 07 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0PQ
February 03, 2015
Tourists bathe on a river at the top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 15,...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
Tourists bathe on a river at the top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil
Tourists bathe on a river at the top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 15, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 06 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0PO
February 03, 2015
Japanese tourists climb from a helicopter on top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
Japanese tourists climb from a helicopter on top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil...
Japanese tourists climb from a helicopter on top of Roraima Mount, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 16, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 05 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0PL
February 03, 2015
A Pemon indigenous porter walks on the road to Mount Roraima, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
A pemon indigenous porter walks on the road to Mount Roraima, near Venezuela's border with Brazil
A Pemon indigenous porter walks on the road to Mount Roraima, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 14, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 04 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0P1
February 03, 2015
People bathe on the Tec river as they are on the road to Mount Roraima, near Venezuela's border with...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
People bathe on the Tec river as they are on the road to Mount Roraima, near Venezuela's border with...
People bathe on the Tec river as they are on the road to Mount Roraima, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 13, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 03 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0OJ
February 03, 2015
A Pemon indigenous porter walks on the road to Mount Roraima, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
A Pemon indigenous porter walks on the road to Mount Roraima, near Venezuela's border with Brazil
A Pemon indigenous porter walks on the road to Mount Roraima, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 13, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 02 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA-RORAIMA/WIDERIMAGE
RTR4O0OI
February 03, 2015
Indigenous woven backpacks called guayare are seen in front of a house in Paraitepui village, before...
Santa Elena De Uairen, Venezuela
Indigenous woven backpacks called guayare are seen in front of a house in Paraitepui village, before...
Indigenous woven backpacks called guayare are seen in front of a house in Paraitepui village, before a walking excursion to Mount Roraima, near Venezuela's border with Brazil January 13, 2015. A mysterious table-topped mountain on the Venezuela-Brazil border that perplexed 19th century explorers and inspired "The Lost World" novel is attracting ever more modern-day adventurers. Once impenetrable to all but the local Pemon indigenous people, now several thousand trekkers a year make the six-day hike across Venezuela's savannah, through rivers, and up a narrow path that scales Mount Roraima's 600-meter cliff-faces. While that is a help to Venezuela's tottering tourism industry and brings revenues to local communities, it is also scattering a prehistoric landscape with unwanted litter. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 01 OF 16 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'DISCOVERING VENEZUELA'S LOST WORLD'

TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'RORAIMA'
VENEZUELA/
RTR33ZFJ
June 21, 2012
A Pemon Indian protests outside the German embassy demanding for the return of the 'Kueka Stone' in Caracas...
Caracas, Venezuela
A Pemon Indian protests outside the German embassy demanding for the return of the 'Kueka Stone' in Caracas...
A Pemon Indian protests outside the German embassy demanding for the return of the 'Kueka Stone' in Caracas June 21, 2012. More than 100 Venezuela Indians participated in the demonstration, rallying for Germany to return the 35-ton (31, 800 kg) boulder which they believed to be sacred. German artist Wolfgang Kraker von Schwarzenfeld took the stone to Germany since 1997 as part of his Global Stone project, and the boulder is currently on display at the Tiergarten in Berlin. REUTERS/Christian Veron (VENEZUELA - Tags: SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST POLITICS)
VENEZUELA/
RTR33ZFI
June 21, 2012
Pemon Indians protest outside the German embassy demanding for the return of the 'Kueka Stone' in Caracas...
Caracas, Venezuela
Pemon Indians protest outside the German embassy demanding for the return of the 'Kueka Stone' in Caracas...
Pemon Indians protest outside the German embassy demanding for the return of the 'Kueka Stone' in Caracas June 21, 2012. More than 100 Venezuela Indians participated in the demonstration, rallying for Germany to return the 35-ton (31, 800 kg) boulder which they believed to be sacred. German artist Wolfgang Kraker von Schwarzenfeld took the stone to Germany since 1997 as part of his Global Stone project, and it is currently on display at the Tiergarten in Berlin. REUTERS/Christian Veron (VENEZUELA - Tags: SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST POLITICS)
VENEZUELA/
RTR33ZFH
June 21, 2012
Pemon Indians protest outside the German embassy demanding for the return of the 'Kueka Stone' in Caracas...
Caracas, Venezuela
Pemon Indians protest outside the German embassy demanding for the return of the 'Kueka Stone' in Caracas...
Pemon Indians protest outside the German embassy demanding for the return of the 'Kueka Stone' in Caracas June 21, 2012. More than 100 Venezuela Indians participated in the demonstration, rallying for Germany to return the 35-ton (31, 800 kg) boulder which they believed to be sacred. German artist Wolfgang Kraker von Schwarzenfeld took the stone to Germany since 1997 as part of his Global Stone project, and it is currently on display at the Tiergarten in Berlin. REUTERS/Christian Veron (VENEZUELA - Tags: SOCIETY POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
CANAIMA NATIONAL PARK
RTRKRGW
January 13, 2005
An aerial view shows Roraima Tepuy, a flat-topped mountain, in the background on the Gran Sabana in Canaima...
Canaima National Park, Venezuela
Roraima Tepuy seen at sunset at Canaima National Park.
An aerial view shows Roraima Tepuy, a flat-topped mountain, in the background on the Gran Sabana in Canaima National Park located in the south-east of Venezuela in Bolivar State close to the borders with Brazil and Guyana, January 13, 2005. In recognition of its extraordinary scenery and geological and biological values, the park was conceded World Heritage Status in 1994. The name of the park, which derives from the novel "Canaima" by Venezuelan author Romulo Gallegos, means "spirit of evil" in the language of the Pemon, local inhabitants of the park. The best-known feature of Canaima National Park are its characteristic flat-topped mountain formations known as tepuis from the local indigenous name. These mountains were popularised in the early part of this century in the novel 'The Lost World' by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. REUTERS/Jorge Silva REUTERS JS/AS
CANAIMA NATIONAL PARK
RTRKRGJ
January 13, 2005
An aerial view shows Roraima Tepuy, a flat-topped mountain, in Canaima National Park located in the south-east...
Canaima National Park
An aerial view shows Roraima Tepuy at Canaima National Park.
An aerial view shows Roraima Tepuy, a flat-topped mountain, in Canaima National Park located in the south-east of Venezuela in Bolivar State close to the borders with Brazil and Guyana, January 13, 2005. In recognition of its extraordinary scenery and geological and biological values, the park was conceded World Heritage Status in 1994. The name of the park, which derives from the novel "Canaima" by Venezuelan author Romulo Gallegos, means "spirit of evil" in the language of the Pemon, local inhabitants of the park. The best-known feature of Canaima National Park are its characteristic flat-topped mountain formations known as tepuis from the local indigenous name. These mountains were popularised in the early part of this century in the novel 'The Lost World' by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. REUTERS/Jorge Silva REUTERS JS/AS
CANAIMA NATIONAL PARK
RTRKRFY
January 13, 2005
An aerial view of the Gran Sabana, the high plain, in Canaima National Park located in the south-east...
Canaima National Park, Venezuela
An aerial view shows Roraima Tepuy at Canaima National Park Canaima National Park.
An aerial view of the Gran Sabana, the high plain, in Canaima National Park located in the south-east of Venezuela in Bolivar State close to the borders with Brazil and Guyana, January 13, 2005. In recognition of its extraordinary scenery and geological and biological values, the park was conceded World Heritage Status in 1994. The name of the park, which derives from the novel "Canaima" by Venezuelan author Romulo Gallegos, means "spirit of evil" in the language of the Pemon, local inhabitants of the park. The best-known feature of Canaima National Park are its characteristic flat-topped mountain formations known as tepuis from the local indigenous name. These mountains were popularised in the early part of this century in the novel 'The Lost World' by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. NO RIGHTS CLEARANCES OR PERMISSIONS ARE REQUIRED FOR THIS IMAGE. REUTERS/Jorge Silva REUTERS JS/AS
CANAIMA NATIONAL PARK
RTRKRF6
January 13, 2005
A view of Roraima Tepuy, a flat-topped mountain, in Canaima National Park located in the south-east of...
Canaima National Park
Roraima Tepuy seen in the distance at Canaima National Park.
A view of Roraima Tepuy, a flat-topped mountain, in Canaima National Park located in the south-east of Venezuela in Bolivar State close to the borders with Brazil and Guyana, January 13, 2005. In recognition of its extraordinary scenery and geological and biological values, the park was conceded World Heritage Status in 1994. The name of the park, which derives from the novel "Canaima" by Venezuelan author Romulo Gallegos, means "spirit of evil" in the language of the Pemon, local inhabitants of the park. The best-known feature of Canaima National Park are its characteristic flat-topped mountain formations known as tepuis from the local indigenous name. These mountains were popularised in the early part of this century in the novel 'The Lost World' by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. REUTERS/Jorge Silva REUTERS JS/AS
CANAIMA NATIONAL PARK
RTRKREF
January 13, 2005
An aerial view shows Roraima Tepuy, a flat-topped mountain, in Canaima National Park located in the south-east...
Canaima National Park, Venezuela
An aerial view shows Roraima Tepuy at Canaima National Park.
An aerial view shows Roraima Tepuy, a flat-topped mountain, in Canaima National Park located in the south-east of Venezuela in Bolivar State close to the borders with Brazil and Guyana, January 13, 2005. In recognition of its extraordinary scenery and geological and biological values, the park was conceded World Heritage Status in 1994. The name of the park, which derives from the novel "Canaima" by Venezuelan author Romulo Gallegos, means "spirit of evil" in the language of the Pemon, local inhabitants of the park. The best-known feature of Canaima National Park are its characteristic flat-topped mountain formations known as tepuis from the local indigenous name. These mountains were popularised in the early part of this century in the novel 'The Lost World' by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. REUTERS/Jorge Silva REUTERS JS/AS
CANAIMA NATIONAL PARK
RTRKRCN
January 11, 2005
Pemon Indian Daniel, 42, walks in the savannah selling handicrafts in Canaima National Park, January...
Canaima National Park
Pemon Indian Daniel walks in the savannah selling handicrafts in Canaima National Park.
Pemon Indian Daniel, 42, walks in the savannah selling handicrafts in Canaima National Park, January 11, 2005. Canaima Park in southeastern Venezuela is known for its ancient geological formation and flat-topped mountains, which inspired Conan Doyle to write 'The Lost World.' The park is spread over three million hectares along the border between Guyana and Brazil. REUTERS/Jorge Silva REUTERS JS/AS
VENEZUELA
RTXN64H
January 10, 2005
Pemon Indians ride a canoe under Kama-meru falls at Canaima National Park, January 10, 2005. Canaima...
Canaima National Park, Venezuela
Pemon Indians ride a canoe under Kama-meru falls at Canaima National Park, January 10, 2005. Canaima.....
Pemon Indians ride a canoe under Kama-meru falls at Canaima National Park, January 10, 2005. Canaima Park in southeastern Venezuela is known for its ancient geological formation and flat-topped mountains, which inspired Conan Doyle to write "The Lost World." The park is spread over three million hectares along the border between Guyana and Brazil.
VENEZUELA
RTRK7AY
January 10, 2005
Pemon Indians ride a canoe under Kama-meru falls at Canaima National Park, January 10, 2005. Canaima...
Canaima National Park, Venezuela
Pemon Indians ride a canoe under Kama-meru falls at Canaima National Park.
Pemon Indians ride a canoe under Kama-meru falls at Canaima National Park, January 10, 2005. Canaima Park in southeastern Venezuela is known for its ancient geological formation and flat-topped mountains, which inspired Conan Doyle to write "The Lost World." The park is spread over three million hectares along the border between Guyana and Brazil. NO RIGHTS CLEARANCES OR PERMISSIONS ARE REQUIRED FOR THIS IMAGE. REUTERS/Jorge Silva JS/GN
VENEZUELA EARTH
RTROCOS
April 22, 1999
VENEZUELA-EARTH:CARACAS,22APR99 - V enezuelan Pemon Indians march in front of Congress on World Earth...
Caracas, Venezuela
PEMON INDIANS PROTEST THE DESTRUCTION OF THEIR LAND ON WORLD EARTH DAY.
VENEZUELA-EARTH:CARACAS,22APR99 - V enezuelan Pemon Indians march in front of Congress on World Earth Day April 22. Environmentalists and Pemon indians protested against the destruction of the country's forests by oil and mining development projects and called out for the election of a popular assembly to replace Congress.

KW/RC/ME
VENEZUELA EARTH
RTROCKL
April 22, 1999
Venezuelans wearing gas masks march in front of Congress on World Earth Day April 22. Environmentalists...
Caracas, Venezuela
VENEZUELANS WEARING GAS MASKS PROTEST ON WORLD EARTH DAY.
Venezuelans wearing gas masks march in front of Congress on World Earth Day April 22. Environmentalists and Pemon indians protested against the destruction of the country's forests by oil and mining development projects and called out for the election of a popular assembly to replace Congress.

KW/RC/ME
VENEZUELA INDIANS
RTRU88E
November 03, 1998
FILE PHOTO AUG98 - A Pemon indian walks through a portion of Venezuela's southern jungle that has been...
Caracas, Venezuela
A PEMON INDIAN WALKS PAST CUT TREES FOR AN ELECTRICAL LINE.
FILE PHOTO AUG98 - A Pemon indian walks through a portion of Venezuela's southern jungle that has been clear-cut for an electrical line. Dozens of indians from three different tribes marched to Caracas November 3 to protest Venezuela's placing a 200 megawatt electrical line over their lands destroying the region's ecology. The 700 km electrical line will run from the Venezuelan state of Bolivar to the northern Brazilian state of Roraima to provide electricity.

KW/ZD
VENEZUELA INDIANS
RTRJ0S7
November 03, 1998
FILE PHOTO AUG98 - A Pemon indian walks through a portion of Venezuela's southern jungle that has been...
Caracas, Venezuela
A PEMON INDIAN WALKS PAST CUT TREES FOR AN ELECTRICAL LINE.
FILE PHOTO AUG98 - A Pemon indian walks through a portion of Venezuela's southern jungle that has been clear-cut for an electrical line. Dozens of indians from three different tribes marched to Caracas November 3 to protest Venezuela's placing a 200 megawatt electrical line over their lands destroying the region's ecology. The 700 km electrical line will run from the Venezuelan state of Bolivar to the northern Brazilian state of Roraima to provide electricity.

KW/ZD
VENEZUELA INDIANS
RTRJ0PF
November 03, 1998
Pemon indian Vladimir Rojas' (R) one-year-old son Vladimir, holds his father's Venezuelan identity card...
Caracas, Venezuela
PEMON INDIANS PROTEST IN FRONT OF THE BRAZILIAN EMBASSY.
Pemon indian Vladimir Rojas' (R) one-year-old son Vladimir, holds his father's Venezuelan identity card after members of the tribe traveled two days in a bus from the southern jungles of Venezuela near the border with Brazil to Caracas November 3. Dozens of indians from three different tribes protested Venezuela's placing of a 200 megawatt electrical line over their lands destroying the ecology. The 700 km electrical line will run from the Venezuelan state of Bolivar to the northern Brazilian state of Roraima to provide electricity.

KW/ZD
VENEZUELA INDIANS
RTRJ0NT
November 03, 1998
Pemon indians from the southern jungles of Venezuela, near the border with Brazil, protest in front of...
Caracas, Venezuela
PEMON INDIANS PROTEST IN FRONT OF THE BRAZILIAN EMBASSY.
Pemon indians from the southern jungles of Venezuela, near the border with Brazil, protest in front of the Brazilian embassy November 3. Dozens of indians from three different tribes protested against Venezuela placing a 200 megawatt electrical line over their lands destroying regional ecology. The 700km electrical line will run from the Venezuelan state of Bolivar to the northern Brazilian state of Roraima to provide electricity.

KW/KM
RTRG7QX
August 07, 1998
Carina indian leader Hilda Sansong talks with reporters in Caracas August 7. Sansong is protesting against...
Venezuela
VENEZUELAN PEMON INDIANS PROTEST HIGH VOLTAGE POWER LINES.
Carina indian leader Hilda Sansong talks with reporters in Caracas August 7. Sansong is protesting against a high voltage power line being built through their Amazon homeland in southeastern Venezuela. Indian leaders say the 430 mile (690 km) power link to Brazil will destroy their livelihood and ravage the delicate tropical savannah that inspired Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's adventure classic "The Lost World". In protest, they have blocked the only road from Venezuela to Brazil with log balustrades.

eg/VM/SB
RTRG7QM
August 07, 1998
Pemon Indian leader Carmelo Godoy protests in Caracas August 7 against a high voltage power line being...
Venezuela
VENEZUELAN PEMON INDIANS PROTEST HIGH VOLTAGE POWER LINES.
Pemon Indian leader Carmelo Godoy protests in Caracas August 7 against a high voltage power line being built through their Amazon homeland in southeastern Venezuela. Indian leaders say the 430 mile (690 km) power link to Brazil will destroy their livelihood and ravage the delicate tropical savannah that inspired Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's adventure classic "The Lost World". In protest, they have blocked the only road from Venezuela to Brazil with log balustrades.

egVM/SB
ROYALS
RTXH5BX
November 09, 1997
Venezuelan First Lady Alicia Pietri de Caldera (L) and Spain's Queen Sofia pose with local Pemon indigenous...
Venezuelan First Lady Alicia Pietri de Caldera (L) and Spain's Queen Sofia pose with local Pemon ind.....
Venezuelan First Lady Alicia Pietri de Caldera (L) and Spain's Queen Sofia pose with local Pemon indigenous people during a visit to the Canaima national reserve in southern Venezuela on November 8. [The first ladies of 19 Latin American countries plus Spain and Portugal visited Canaima while their husbands attended the VII Ibero-American summit in the Caribbean resort of Margarita island.]
ROYALS
RTXH5BT
November 09, 1997
Spain's Queen Sofia gets a welcome collar from local Pemon indigenous people as Venezuelan First Lady...
CANAIMA, Venezuela
Spain's Queen Sofia gets a welcome collar from local Pemon indigenous people as Venezuelan First Lad.....
Spain's Queen Sofia gets a welcome collar from local Pemon indigenous people as Venezuelan First Lady Alicia Pietri de Caldera (C) looks on during a visit to the Canaima national reserve in southern Venezuela on November 8. [The first ladies of 19 Latin American countries plus Spain and Portugal visited Canaima while their husbands attended the VII Ibero-American summit in the Caribbean resort of Margarita island].
RTR8GQ4
November 09, 1997
Venezuelan First Lady Alicia Pietri de Caldera (L) and Spain's Queen Sofia pose with local Pemon indigenous...
Venezuela
SPANISH QUEEN AND VENEZUELAN FIRST LADY VISIT INDIGENOUS
Venezuelan First Lady Alicia Pietri de Caldera (L) and Spain's Queen Sofia pose with local Pemon indigenous people during a visit to the Canaima national reserve in southern Venezuela on November 8. The first ladies of 19 Latin American countries plus Spain and Portugal visited Canaima while their husbands attended the VII Ibero-American summit in the Caribbean resort of Margarita island.

LATAM SUMMIT
RTR7IGK
October 08, 1997
FOR RELEASE WITH STORY BC-VENEZUELA-INDIAN- A Venezuelan Pemon Indian protests, surrounded by National...
Venezuela
PEMON INDIAN PROTESTING IN FRONT OF VENEZUELAN CONGRESS
FOR RELEASE WITH STORY BC-VENEZUELA-INDIAN- A Venezuelan Pemon Indian protests, surrounded by National Guard soldiers, in front of the Venezuelan Congress about government plans to turn the massive Imataca forest reserve in the southeast of the country into a major mining center. The Indian groups say the influx of mining companies will wreck the delicate ecosystem and ruin their traditional way of life. Photo was taken in July 1997.

VENEZUELA INDIANS
RTR53KP
July 03, 1997
Environmentalist protesters, with faces painted green, show banners in front of The Venezuelan Congress...
Venezuela
ENVIRONMENTAL PROTESTERS WITH FACES PAINTED GREEN
Environmentalist protesters, with faces painted green, show banners in front of The Venezuelan Congress building in central Caracas July 3, during a protest against the government's plan to turn a huge forest reserve of Imataca, near the Guyanese border, into a gold mining project. At least 500 protesters including barefoot Pemon Indians asked Congress to revoke the decree.

PROTEST
RTR53JP
July 03, 1997
Pemon Indian leader Jose Luis Gonzalez, surrounded by national guards, addresses protesters in front...
Venezuela
PEMON INDIAN LEADER ADDRESSES PROTESTERS IN CARACAS
Pemon Indian leader Jose Luis Gonzalez, surrounded by national guards, addresses protesters in front of The Venezuelan Congress building in central Caracas July 3, during a protest of enviromentalist groups against government's plans to turn the huge forest reserve of Imataca,near the Guyanese border into a gold mining project. ?mataca is our house. The mining plan ignores our rights as human beings, we want legal recognition of our land rights" he said. At least 500 protesters including barefoot Pemon Indians asked Congress to revoke the decree.

PROTEST
RTR53JB
July 03, 1997
Demonstrators burn an American flag in front of The Venezuelan Congress building in central Caracas July...
Venezuela
VENEZUELAN PROTESTERS BURNS AN AMERICAN FLAG
Demonstrators burn an American flag in front of The Venezuelan Congress building in central Caracas July 3. The enviromentalist groups protested against the government's plan to turn a huge forest reserve of Imataca,near the Guyanese border into a gold mining project. At least 500 protesters including barefoot Pemon Indians asked Congress to revoke the decree.

PROTEST
Sort by
Display
Items per page
Page
of 1