Download Crossing the Water: A Photographic Path to the Afro-Cuban Spirit World fb2
by Anneke Wambaugh,Claire Garoutte
Pages: 280 pages
Category: Photography & Video
Publisher: Duke University Press Books (December 12, 2007)
Formats: lit azw lrf mbr
FB2 size: 1434 kb | EPUB size: 1850 kb | DJVU size: 1104 kb
Crossing the Water book.
Crossing the Water book.
1 Rate of evaporation of water . Experimental method Take a small beaker, measure its diameter using the provided vernier callipers. Repeat the measurements for six values of the diameter. the level of the water is around 2 mm from the bottom. Place the beaker on an electronic weigh balance
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the Water : A Photographic Path to the Afro-Cuban Spirit World.
Crossing the Water : A Photographic Path to the Afro-Cuban Spirit World. A chance encounter led them to the home of Santiago Casta eda Vera, a priest-practitioner of Santer a, Palo Monte, and Espiritismo, a Cuban version of nineteenth-century European Spiritism.
Crossing the water: a photographic path to the AfroCuban spirit world – By Garoutte, Claire & Anneke Wambaugh. Diana Espirito Santo. Assign yourself or invite other person as author. It allow to create list of users contirbution. Assign to other user.
Claire Garoutte and Anneke Wambaugh Santiago is possessed by the Palo spirit, Sarabanda. Changes in facial expression are lightning quick. Leaves, essential to all forms of Palo ritual, appear in abundance. In the galler. rossing The Water. A Path to the Afro-Cuban Spirit World. Featuring: Claire Garoutte and Anneke Wambaugh. The Photographic Center Northwest is pleased to present a unique and riveting photographic exhibition, entitled Crossing the Water: A Path to the Afro-Cuban Spirit World, by local photographers and authors Claire Garoutte and Anneke Wambaugh.
Keywords: Photographic Path, Spirit World, Claire, Caroutee, Cuban Spirit, Annkek Wambaugh, Afro. For questions or feedback, please reach us at support at scilit.
Garoutte, Claire, Wambaugh, Anneke. Date Previous: Wizards and scientists: explorations in Afro-C. 2007 Previous: Wizards and scientists: explorations in Afro-C. Library availability.
Claire Garoutte, Anneke Wambaugh. A chance encounter led them to the home of Santiago Castañeda Vera, a priest-practitioner of Santería, Palo Monte, and Espiritismo, a Cuban version of nineteenth-century European Spiritism. Out of that initial meeting, a unique collaboration developed.
For believers, say Claire Garoutte and Anneke Wambaugh, their emotional and aesthetic impact often stems from .
For believers, say Claire Garoutte and Anneke Wambaugh, their emotional and aesthetic impact often stems from "an appreciation of what remains completely hidden. Their new photographic ethnography of Santeria, Palo Monte and Espiritismo makes a deeper visual understanding of such images possible for the uninitiated. In 2001, Garoutte and Wambaugh were looking for religious subjects in Santiago de Cuba to photograph, and they accidentally came across Castañeda while waiting in line at a restaurant. When the restaurant ran out of food, the doorman invited them to dine instead with his padrino, or spiritual godfather.
A book of more than 150 striking photographs in both black and white and color, Crossing the Water includes images of elaborate Santería altars and Palo spirit cauldrons, as well as of Santiago and his religious “family” engaged in ritual practices: the feeding of the spirits, spirit possession, and private and collective healing ceremonies. As the charismatic head of a large religious community, Santiago helps his godchildren and others who consult him to cope with physical illness, emotional crises, contentious relationships, legal problems, and the hardships born of day-to-day survival in contemporary Cuba. He draws on the distinct yet intertwined traditions of Santería, Palo Monte, and Espiritismo to foster healing of both mind and body—the three religions form a coherent theological whole for him.
Santiago eventually became Garoutte’s and Wambaugh’s spiritual godfather, and Crossing the Water is informed by their experiences as initiates of Santería and Palo Monte. Their text provides nuanced, clear explanations of the objects and practices depicted in the images. Describing the powerful intensity of human-spirit interactions, and evoking the sights, smells, sounds, and choreography of ritual practice, Crossing the Water takes readers deep inside the intimate world of Afro-Cuban spirituality.