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Theater Review: The Sound of The Encounter

In 1969, a National Geographic photographer named Loren McIntyre made what was supposed to be a three-day expedition to Brazil’s Javari Valley in search of the Mayouruna, an indigenous, itinerant Amazonian tribe. He found them, or they found him, and over the course of several months of quasi-captivity (they seemed ... More »
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Journalist to Discuss Trip Inside Brazil’s Amazon

Industries / Media : FishbowlDC

In 2002, National Geographic sent journalist Scott Wallace into Brazil’s Amazon to track an uncontacted indigenous tribe—the People of the Arrow. Tonight he will give what’s being hailed as his “gripping first-person account of adve...

Amazonian tribe found to have no concept of time

Humor : news:lite

Researchers say they've discovered an Amazonian tribe which has no abstract concept of time or dates.This means the Amondawa people of Brazil don't have the linguistic structures that relate time and space and lack words for "time",...

Full-Contact Assimilation

Politics : The Daily Dish By Andrew Sullivan

Amazonian tribes tend to die off not long after being introduced to the modern world: It’s still happening today in Brazil, where 238 indigenous tribes have been contacted in the last several decades, and where between 23 and 70 unc...

13.10 – MU Plus+ Podcast

Society & Culture / Paranormal : Mysterious Universe

We finally get our chance to learn the fate of Loren McIntyre who in 1969 finds himself stranded in the Amazon jungle with an un-contacted tribe of proto-cannibals. McIntyre’s story is more than simply wilderness survival as we disc...

From the Wilson Center: The Unconquered: In Search of the Amazon’s Last Uncontacted Tribes

Academics / Political Science : The New Security Beat

In the far west of the Brazilian Amazon reside some of the last indigenous tribes on Earth untouched by modern society. In 2002, writer and photographer Scott Wallace, on assignment for National Geographic magazine, undertook a thre...

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