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Baratos rolex relojes para la venta etnocuba. Home Calendar Who We Are порно молодых Aug 01 “1.5 generation” African-Cubans By Paul Ryer, Ethnographic film, greater Cuba, new article, Space & Place No Comments »

As some of you know, a handful of scholars–including Elena Fiddian-Qasmiyeh, Aisha Nibbe, Alissa Bernstein, Carol Berger, Sabine Lehr and myself–have been writing about the lives of Cuban-educated international students.  While most of us are ethnographers and anthropologists, because we have encountered these students in a wide range of contexts–anywhere from urban Cuba to refugee camps in the Sahara to rural Alberta–the work has not thus far been taken to represent or constitute a coherent or interrelated field of study.  Nor is it, generally speaking, considered to be within the purview of Cuban or Cuban diasporic studies.  In this post, building on some of my published or in-press work, I want to propose that the lives and experiences of Cuban-educated students pose interesting and worthwhile challenges to the commonsense understanding of Cubanness.  Or more specifically, to hyphenated Cubanness, since Cuban-educated students do not generally claim to be “Cuban” so much as something else–Cuban-Saharan, Cuban-Ghanaian, Cuban-Sudanese, etc–and have commonly been motivated to neologize their own identities, as “Cuban-Jubans,” “ESBECANOS,” “Cubarauis,” or the like.  These are people from among the tens of thousands of African and international students who have spend a decade or more–often half their lives–living, studying, and working in Cuba.  Having arrived to Cuba as adolescents, and having been thrown wholesale into a new language, culture, and environment, arguably these students constitute a 1.5 generation, but in reverse, as immigrants to Cuba, not emigrants .  One of these small and dispersed groups, the Cuban-educated students of the Western Sahara, has become the subject of a series of documentary films.  Directed by Spaniards for particular audiences, as described by both Fiddian-Qasmiyeh and myself, despite their obvious ideological biases, I believe that these films are richly provocative to think with, for those of us interested in Cuban identity, diaspora, home, and belonging.  Here is the trailer for the most recent documentary, El Maestro Saharaui (2011), directed by Nicolás Muñoz:

(Complete Spanish-language and English subtitled streaming versions of El Maestro Saharaui (Muñoz 2011) are available for a small fee HERE). 

Now known to themselves and their saharaui (Saharan) kin as “cubarawis” or “cubarauis,” online, on facebook, on twitter and elsewhere, these former students are the principle authors, bloggers, dancers and poets of their distinctive experience, as well as documentary subjects.  See, for instance, this blog http://elporvenirdelsahara.blogspot.com , and click here for some  “salsa saharaui.”

Of the other “cubaraui” documentaries, Las Cubarauis (Márquez 2005) is most difficult to obtain; a portion of the film is available at: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oadqsTU7xJA .  However, the full-length version of Caribeños del Sáhara (Pérez 2007),  is available at: http://vimeo.com/11813252. , and a shorter version, Caribeños del Desierto (Pérez and Galdeano 2008) is available at: http://video.google.es/videoplay?docid=7949630530407106225&hl=es.


In any case, although we have had so much spam that we were forced to deactivate comments some time ago, I would love to hear the thoughts of colleagues about these documentaries, about Cuban-educated students, or about the work outlined above.




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share: Digg this post Recommend on Facebook Tweet about it Sep 28 Americas Media Initiative and the new documentary: “Freddy Ilanga: Che’s Swahili Translator” dir. by Katrin Hansing By Paul Ryer, Ethnographic film No Comments »

I have recently been introduced to the Americas Media Initiative (AMI) – Cuba Media Project and have been particularly impressed with the documentaries they are distributing, from TV Serrana and elsewhere, for quite reasonable fees.  Indeed, fellow ethnographers and observers of contemporary Cuban culture, recent documentaries from rural and eastern Cuba such as Un Puente sobre el Rio (dir. Rigoberto Jiménez, 2009, 30 min) and on controversial topics, such as Raza (dir. Eric Corvalán Pellé, 2008, 35 min.) and Zona de Silencio (Karel Ducasse, 2007, 40 min.) on the topic of censorship, are absolutely worth watching, and since they are subtitled, great classroom resources as well.

And so it was with surprise that I recently received an announcement from A.M.I. on the release of the documentary , Freddy Ilanga: Che’s Swahili Translator , directed by anthropologist Katrin Hansing.  Have not yet been able to screen this myself, so here is A.M.I.’s description of the film:

In April 1965, Freddy Ilanga, a fifteen-year-old Congolese youth, became Che Guevara’s personal Swahili teacher and translator during the latter’s secret mission in the Congo to train anti-Mobutu rebels. After seven intense months by Che Guevara’s side, the Cuban authorities sent Freddy to Cuba. During his early years, Freddy thought that his stay in Cuba would be temporary. However, 40 years passed, during which time he lost all contact with his family and homeland. That is until 2003, when he received an unexpected phone call from Bukavu, his home town. His family had finally found him…

Che’s Swahili Translator is a documentary about Freddy Ilanga, an African man whose life was abruptly transformed through a chance encounter with one of the great icons of the 20th Century, and which has predominantly been determined by the power struggles of the Cold War and the Cuban Revolution. It is a story about migration and displacement and the high human costs of exile and family separation.

UPDATE: I have just been able to see Hansing’s film, and found it interesting.  While the initial framing has a lot to do with the politics which brought Ilanga to Cuba, it soon becomes a documentary of dislocation–even after 40 years, Freddy never discovered why he was sent to Havana!–and of the trauma of separation from family.  Interestingly, Freddy Ilanga describes the consequences of being rediscovered by his African family as also painful.  In any case, the film tells a ubiquitously Cuban story of migration and separation, albeit in reverse, with Cuba as the receiving rather than sending society.  Share on Facebook

share: Digg this post Recommend on Facebook Tweet about it Nov 20 Documentary in progress about Santiago’s Conga By Ariana Hernandez-Reguant, Ethnographic film No Comments »

By Tomás Montoya, Spanish lecturer at Tulane University and doctoral candidate in ethnology at the University Oriente, in Santiago de Cuba.  Esta es la Conga

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share: Digg this post Recommend on Facebook Tweet about it Jul 17 News from S. Africa: 2009 documentary by Katrin Hansing Ethnographic film, Journals 1 Comment »

Just received the following from Africanist colleague Derick Fay, “photographed off the wall of the theatre in the Grahamstown Festival”:

Katrin has written a brief eulogy for Freddy, who recently passed away, which seems to indicate that his death had forstalled the documentary.  At least this short version is circulating; if anyone has a link to screening/distribution/reviews, please share a quick comment.

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Freddy vs. Jason Edit Classic editor History Talk (2) Share Freddy vs. Jason Premiere August 15, 2003 Timeline Original Movie Order Preceded By Jason X (release) Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday (chronologically) Followed By Friday the 13th (2009) (release, movie) Freddy vs. Jason vs. Ash (comics) " The two greatest titans clash in a final showdown. " ―Taglines

Freddy vs. Jason is the 2003 American slasher movie, directed by Ronny Yu , and a crossover film combining two of the most successful horror franchises: A Nightmare on Elm Street and Friday the 13th . The eighth Freddy movie and eleventh Jason movie pits Freddy Krueger and Jason Voorhees against each other. In the series continuity of both franchises, this comes after  Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday and Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare . The film would wind up being the highest grossing feature throughout the history of either character villain, and is the final film in the original series of both the Nightmare and Friday movies and in the original timeline. Afterward, the franchises returned as remakes in 2009 ( Jason ) and 2010 ( Freddy ).

Contents [ show ] Plot Edit After four years, Freddy Krueger is in Hell and can't escape because Springwood forgot about him and isn't powerful anymore. Then, he finds Jason Voorhees, disguises himself as Jason's mother, Pamela Voorhees and brings him back to life, telling him to kill some people on Elm Street. If enough fear is spread by Jason, Freddy will come back. Lori and Kia

Meanwhile, Jason goes to Lori Campbell 's house (where Nancy and Jesse used to live) where Lori, Kia , Gibb , Blake , and Trey are. Trey is Gibb's boyfriend and Kia wants Lori and Blake to be together which Lori doesn't like. After a while, Jason kills Trey and the police think that Freddy was the one who killed him. One of them mentions Freddy's name while Lori and Blake both hear the name. At the police station, Lori falls asleep and is stalked by Freddy, but he's not strong enough to kill her yet. When Freddy attempts to kill Blake in his dream, his claw goes right through him without harming him at all. When Blake wakes up, he finds his father got his head cut off. After that, Jason kills Blake as well. All the kids who made contact with Freddy were placed in Westin Hills where they are given Hypnocil to prevent them from dreaming. Among them are Mark Davis and Lori's boyfriend Will Rollins . Will saw Lori's dad (which it was Freddy and Will did not know it was him at the time) kill Lori's mother. When Will sees the report on TV that someone was murdered in Lori's house, he decides to escape so he can see if she's all right. Then,  Mark takes the keys from Max, a worker at the asylum, and they escape. The next morning, the police blame the murders on Blake and say that he committed suicide after killing his father and Trey. Kia didn't believe them and know that they're lying. After Lori tells Kia and Gibb about her nightmare, Mark show up and tells Lori (and all the students) all about Freddy. Then, Will comes and tells Mark to stop scaring Lori. Then, Lori who is shocked from seeing Will passes out. After the boys leave the school, Mark tells Will that Springwood covered up Freddy's existence and that everyone who made contact with him was locked up in Westin Hills, so no one else could get hurt or killed. At night, Mark realizes that he screwed up the town's plans by spreading enough fear about Freddy. At the Cornfield, Lori and the teenagers are having fun until Gibb falls asleep and is attacked by Freddy. Before Freddy can kill her, Jason kills her, along with a glowing raver who was going to rape Gibb in the real world. Then, Freddy realizes that Jason will keep on killing his children and is very angry. After Jason kills Gibb and the glowing raver, Shack and several other teenager, Lori, Will, Kia, Linderman, and Freeburg escape. After they leave the party and take the guys home, Will tells Lori the truth about how her father killed her mother (Or so he thought, because it was actually Freddy who did it). At first, Lori didn't believe him until she wants to find out the truth about her mother's death. They arrive at Mark's house and witness Mark being killed by Freddy with fire and Freddy scratches Mark's face. And on Mark's back, it says, "Freddy's back!" Meanwhile, Deputy Stubbs finds Lori, Will, Kia, Linderman, and Freeburg and tells them about Jason's life. Then, Lori falls asleep and meets Freddy. When she wakes up, she pulls a piece of Freddy's ear out of her dream with her into the real world. Then, the guys know the truth: there are 2 killers and can get Freddy out of Lori's dream and pull him into the real world. Then, Will mentions that he never had nightmares at Westin Hills and was taking Hypnocil. Then, the guys discover that Hypnocil will prevent them from dreaming so Stubbs leads them to Westin Hills. So they can take Hypnocil to protect them from  Freddy . In the power room, Freeburg was smoking marijuana and is tricked by Freddy who possesses Freeburg's body. In Freebrug's body, Freddy pours the Hypnocil down the drain before Stubbs and Lindermen find him. Then, Jason comes and tries to attack them until he gets electrocuted by the computer station and pulls Stubbs into the electricity killing him in the process. Then, the guys find that the Hypnocil is gone by finding all the empty bottles on the floor. Jason see's them through a window and throws Stubbs body through the door. They panic and leave the room noticing Freeburg (Freddy in disguise) standing in the hallway with his hands behind his back. Jason comes storming toward him and Freeburg (Freddy) injects Jason with the 2 tranquilizer syringes he had behind his back. While doing so, Jason chops Freeburg in half and passes out from the tranquilizers. Freddy attacks Jason in the dream world, but Jason finally understands he is being used and fights back against Freddy, who is unable to kill Jason, until he finds out that Jason's weakness is water (he's only scared of water in his deep subconscious). Meanwhile, Lori, Will, Kia, and Linderman take Jason to Camp Crystal Lake so he can fight Freddy and have a home field advantage. Then, Lori is injected with tranquilizer so she can pull Freddy out of the dream world. Then, she sees that Freddy has modified Jason's dream so it is back at the time when Jason was drowned, at age 11. Then, the cruel kids called him "freak show" and pushed him into the lake. Freddy tries to drown Jason until he wakes up just as Kia is about to give him mouth to mouth and causes the van to crash. Fortunately, they are right at Camp Crystal Lake. With Jason awake, Freddy turns to Lori and reveals to her that he was the one who killed her mother through a dream sequence. While Freddy is attacking her and scratching her with his clawed glove, Will, Kia, and Linderman fight Jason at Camp Crystal Lake. Then, Linderman is killed when Jason spikes him on the sharp edge of a shelf. Meanwhile, Will accidentally drops one of Lori's right hand falls into the fire started by Jason .Then, she wakes up and pulls Freddy out of the dream world. Freddy and Jason engage in a bloody battle in the middle which Kia distracts Freddy and is killed by Jason. After Kia's death, Lori stays to kill and beat Freddy for her revenge for her mother's death. Freddy appears to have the advantage over Jason, though he is the harder of the two to kill. Eventually, the villains knocked over to the docks by a mining cart and Jason hacks away at Freddy with his machete until Freddy cuts off Jason's fingers and takes his machete.Then, Freddy slashes Jason with it and his claws, inflicting several injuries on him, including stabbing him in the eyes. During the fight, Lori sprays the docks with gasoline and throws some burning sticks onto the docks where the villains are at. Then, Jason uses the distraction to impale Freddy with his arm and tears Freddys right arm off. Then, Freddy, who has blood pouring from his mouth, manages to stab Jason with his machete while Lori and Will run and jump in the water. Then, several propane tanks explode from the fire Lori started, setting the villains on fire and sending them flying into the water. Camp Crystal Lake is destroyed in the process. After the explosion, Will and Lori get out of the water and embrace for a moment only to see Freddy who survived the blast. Freddy tries to kill Lori and Will with Jason's machete sword until Jason came out of the water and stabs Freddy from behind with his own arm and falls into the lake. Meanwhile, Freddy drops Jasons machete and falls to his knees. Then, Lori picks up Jasons machete and cuts Freddys head off after Lori saying "Welcome to MY world, bitch". Freddys head and Freddys body fall into the lake. Jason sinks below the surface as Lori watches on. Lori then throws one of Jasons machete into the lake and walks away with Will. The next morning, there is fog and it's very quiet. All of a sudden, Jason walks out of the lake carrying his machete in one hand and Freddy's severed head in the other. It seems that Jason defeated Freddy, until Freddy's head winks at the audience and laughs as the end credits begin to roll. Cast Edit Monica Keena - Lori Campbell Jason Ritter - Will Rollins Kelly Rowland - Kia Waterson Chris Marquette - Charlie Linderman Brendan Fletcher - Mark Davis Katharine Isabelle - Gibb Lochlyn Munro - Deputy Scott Stubbs Kyle Labine - Bill Freeburg Tom Butler - Doctor Campbell David Kopp - Blake Mueller Paula Shaw - Pamela Voorhees Jesse Hutch - Trey Zack Ward - Bobby Davis Gary Chalk - Sheriff Williams Brent Chapman - Mr. Mueller Spencer Stump - Young Jason Voorhees Alistair Abell - Deputy Goodman Robert Shaye - Principal Shaye Chris Gauthier - Shack Colby Johannson - Teammate Alex Green - Frisell Odessa Munroe - Heather Viv Leacock - Kinsey Park Tony Willett - Westin Hills Guard Sharon Peters - Mrs. Campbell Robert Englund - Freddy Krueger Ken Kirzinger - Jason Voorhees Gallery Edit Add a photo to this gallery Promotional Gallery Edit Promotional Wallpaper Promotional Wallpaper Promotional Teaser Poster Promotinal Poster Promotional Poster Add a photo to this gallery External Links Edit New Line Cinema's Official Freddy vs. Jason Page See also Edit

Freddy vs. Jason at the A Nightmare on Elm Street wiki.

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