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Brazzil Magazine
Decade After Decade, Brazil Stumbles from One Missed Opportunity to Another PDF Print E-mail
2006 - April 2006
Written by Cristovam Buarque   
Monday, 03 April 2006 11:57

Poor family in Brazil's NortheastWhen it abolished slavery in 1888 with the Lei Áurea, or Golden Law, Brazil missed the chance to guarantee land for the ex-slaves and school for their children. One hundred years later, the outcome of this missed opportunity can be seen in the streets and in the statistics.

 
The Dance of the Despaired Ones Dreaming of Brazil's South PDF Print E-mail
2006 - July 2006
Written by George Nerra   
Sunday, 02 July 2006 18:17

Carnaval in the streets of BrazilThe first day of carnival began at an earlier hour each year. The street-children filled bottles and cans with water at the pump, stole grey-white ash from the front of huts, and then trooped down to the trickling stream to mix ash and mud paste for their carnival makeup. They plastered it over their arms, legs and faces, and when they were caked in mud, the Dirty Ones marched on the town with their ripped clothing, beating their bottles and cans.

 
Brazilian Masses Send Lula a Message: We May Be Poor But We Are Not Dumb PDF Print E-mail
2006 - October 2006
Written by Alberto Dines   
Monday, 02 October 2006 09:34

Brazil's Folha de S. Paulo headline: Lula and Alckmin Dispute Second RoundThe first interpretations suggested by the tight electoral results of Sunday (October 1st) have to do with the media: the hamlets have entered the media universe. They have become part of the audience, they are sensitive to the news.

 
Brazilian Music as an Antidote to Bush's Depression and 9/11 PDF Print E-mail
2006 - September 2006
Written by Bruce Gilman   
Saturday, 09 September 2006 16:06

Tom Lellis sings Brazilian musicEven the most cursory listen to Tom Lellis will establish a few key identifying traits: a richly melodic voice, an agility and accuracy that enables him to scat with an extra degree of daring, his throwaway sense of time over a metric pulse, the company of top-drawer talent, and a way of experiencing a song and expressing to the listener what the words and melody mean to him, in the most direct and honest means possible.

 
A People Dumping Place in Brazil Teaches Princeton Anthropologist to Get Involved PDF Print E-mail
2007 - February 2007
Written by Karin Dienst   
Tuesday, 06 February 2007 07:47

João Biehl, associate professor of anthropology, at Vita with Catarina. (Photo by Torben Eskerod) While doing fieldwork for his Ph.D. in his native Brazil in 1995, anthropologist João Biehl was taken on a detour by a local activist who told him there was a place he "just had to see." That place was Vita, a site in Porto Alegre not far from where Biehl grew up, that is populated by the sick, mentally ill and poor who have passed beyond the care of families and social institutions.

 
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