Jawari-02

The images in part 1 of the session were taken at the men's house after the first Jawari dance, shown in session jawari_perf2, had finished. There is an audio recording of the conversation going on at the time when the images were taken. The images of part 2 were taken after the Jawari performance on the 13th of June. There is an audio recording of the conversation going on at the moment when the photos were taken. The audio recording of part three, from the 25th of June, consists of a conversation between several Awetí men. There is no corresponding video recording.
The session consists of three conversations going on at different occasions on the 13th and 25th of June. The audio recordings may eventually be trascribed. The images in part 1 of the session were taken at the men's house after the first Jawari dance, shown in session jawari_perf2, had finished. There is an audio recording of the conversation going on at the time when the images were taken. The images of part 2 were taken after the Jawari performance on the 13th of June. There is an audio recording of the conversation going on at the moment when the photos were taken. The audio recording of part three, from the 25th of June, consists of a conversation between several Awetí men. There is no corresponding video recording.
The session contains the sound recording of a Jawari dance and the ritual reviling at the Jawari puppet performed by Awetí men in the early evening.
This audio recording, which is of cultural value to the project, was made on the 20th of June 2002 in the early evening (around 7 p.m.) in the centre of the Awetí village. There is no video recording of this session.
The session contains the sound recording of a Jawari dance performed by the Awetí men in the early evening.
This audio recording, which is of cultural value to the project, was made on the 22th of June 2002 in the early evening (around 6 p.m.) in the centre of the Awetí village.
The session consists of an audio and a video recording of the Jawari ritual of throwing arrows and verbally insulting a straw puppet which is representing an adversary. Since the collector is directly involved in the performance the filming was done by the community member 017.
This session in which the Awetí men and SD throw arrows at the Jawari puppet, is of cultural and linguistic value to the project. There is an audio as well as a video recording of this session. Video see jaw_perf4a.mpg
The session contains the sound recording of a Jawari dance and the ritual swearing at the Jawari puppet performed by the Awetí men in the early evening.
This audio recording, which is of cultural value to the project, was made on the 25th of June 2002 in the early evening (around 6 p.m.) in the centre of the Awetí village. There is no video recording of this session.
The session contains Jawari performances of dancing and singing which took place at night.
The session consists of 7 recordings (3 audio + 4 video), taken during Jawari performance at night, which are of cultural value to the project. The dates of the recordings are: 23rd of June (part 4), 4th of July (part 7), 6th of July (part 1,2,3) and 7th of July (part 5+6).
The session contains the preparation of propulsors for the Jawari celebration by several Awetí men.
The video recording, which took place on the 16th of June at the men's house, contains the first of two sessions showing preparatory work for the Jawary celebration which is continued two days later. The recording is of cultural value to the project. There is a more lengthy audio recording of the conversation of the men while they are making the propulsors in sessions jaw_propulsor2 to jaw_propulsor6. There is no temporal overlap between the video session and any of the audio sessions. The continuation of the recordings is in jaw_puppet (see that session).
The session shows the making of a puppet for the Jawari celebration. See general description and description of individual files.
The recording, which took place on the 16th of June in the village centre, contains the second of two sessions showing preparatory work for the Jawary celebration. There is an audio recording accompanying this video session which is primarily of cultural value to the project. The video recording is a little shorter than the audio recording.
This session is meant as a selection of ressources that contain scenes of reviling (taunting, vilifying) of the 'enemy' (also women, cousins, individuals) symbolized by the Jawarí straw puppet. These ressources belong also to other sessions. The reviling is a special speech style and should be transcribed and further studied. The session is still under construction.
This session is meant as a selection of ressources that contain scenes of reviling (taunting, vilifying) of the 'enemy' (also women, cousins, individuals) symbolized by the Jawarí straw puppet. These ressources belong also to other sessions. The reviling is a special speech style and should be transcribed and further studied. The session is still under construction.
The session shows various events marking the end of the Jawari celebration: the departure of the Nahukua community members by bicycle who had been participating in the Awetí Jawari celebration, the destruction of the Jawari puppet by Awetí children, Awetí men eating at the men's house and the burning of the remainders of the Jawari puppet.
The session consists of three recordings showing different events marking the end of the Jawari celebration (departure of guests, destruction and burning of the puppet).
The recording shows the end of the Jawarí competitio between young Awetí men and their respective adversaries from the Nahukua community on the last day of the celebration. Then there is a scene of mourning of the Awetí in charge of the ceremony (042 and his wive 045). The Nahukwá prepair for leaving.
The recording shows the end of the Jawari dart-throwing competition between the Awetí and the Nahukua on the last day of the celebration. Then a ritual of mourning by the Awetí, dances of victory and defeat, 'payments' and exchange of goods, and the Nahukwá prepairing for leaving.
Gathering of the men at night, chanting. The recording shows the first night of the Jawari celebration which altogether lasts for two weeks.
The recording shows a dance from house to house, performed by Nahukua men.
This recording from the 7th of July shows a dance from house to house, performed by members of the Nahukua community who are the guests at the Awetí Jawari celebration. The recording took place at night and continues until the early morning.
The recordings show the cerimonies, including the last Jawari dance (jawari_perf14c.mpg), which took place on the last day of the feast.
The three recordings show a Jawari cerimony which took place in the morning of the last day of the celebration. ###
The recording shows the first and the second Jawari dance at day-time. The boys and men in full ornament start their dancing cerimony inside a house and continue their performance in the village centre. After that there is the ritual of throwing arrows at a puppet.
The session consists of three parts with an audio and a video recording each which are the continuation of session jawari_prep1b, where Awetí men and boys got dressed and painted for the first Jawari dance at day-time. This session contains the dancing and singing of the boys and men which starts inside 042's house (part1) and continues in the village centre (part 2). This is followed by a different kind of Jawari dance performed by the Awetí men and boys. After that arrows are thrown at a target (part 3). The audio and video recordings of each part may not exactly overlap.
The recording shows a Jawari dance at day-time. The boys and men are in full ornament. Men and some women dancing in the center and to 042's house. Then a ritual speech by 083, receiving and passing on foos as recompensation for the dancers. The men get water with manioc starch. One more short scene of dancing and reviling the puppet.
This session shows the dancing and singing of the boys and men on the 18th of June, the seventh day of the Jawari celebration.
Men (including the researcher SD) dancing the jawari dance.
This video recording was made by 017, the health assistant of the village. SD is participating in the dance performance.
The recording shows a Jawari dancing performance. After that two women carry a cattle to the village centre to provide the Jawari performers with food/drink (mani'oky). what follows is the Jawari ritual, carried out by men, of verbally insulting a straw puppet representing an adversary.
The recording shows a Jawari dancing performance. After that two women carry a cattle to the village centre to provide the Jawari performers with food/drink (mani'oky). what follows is the Jawari ritual, carried out by men, of verbally insulting a straw puppet representing an adversary.
In this session the Awetí men perform a ritual of swearing at the Jawari puppet. The ritual is carried out in the morning.
This is part 2 of a series of recordings showing the preparations of the Awetí community for the traditional Xingú cerimony of Jawari to which they invite the neighbouring community of the Nahukwa. The Jawari activities of the preceding days took place only among the Awetí themselves.
Several Awetí men engaged in the preparation of arrows for the Jawari celebration. After that men and boys put on their ornament and paint their bodies for the first Jawari dance.
The session consists of two parts recording Awetí men talking inside the men's house while they are making arrows for the Jawari celebration. After that men and boys put on their ornament and paint their bodies for the first Jawari dance. There is only a video recording to the first part and an audio as well as a video recording to the second part which may only partially overlap.

Citation

Sebastian Drude and 017 (2002). Item "Jawari-02" in collection "Awetí". The Language Archive. https://hdl.handle.net/1839/00-0000-0000-0005-788A-C. (Accessed 2024-04-19)

Note: This citation was extracted automatically from the available metadata and may contain inaccuracies. In case of multiple authors, the ordering is arbitrary. Please contact the archive staff in case you need help on how to cite this resource.

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