Zo'é[aka Zoé, Jo'é, Buré]
The filming of the first point of contact with an isolated race, the Zo'E
Anna Belew 339 days ago
There's some pretty objectionable language in this video, as is common in popular media about Indigenous people-- for example, at 5:12, "this paleolithic scene" is way off the mark. Practicing a non-agrarian or non-industrial lifestyle doesn't mean people are "paleolithic" or "prehistoric" (unless the filmmakers got in a time machine to film this?). The Zo'é people are exactly as much a part of the contemporary world as a software engineer or documentary filmmaker, and their culture, like all cultures, has grown and changed and adapted over time. For an academic take on why calling contemporary peoples "prehistoric" or "ancient" is garbage, try Johannes Fabian's "Time and the Other", or many other excellent perspectives on this topic.
This video is hosted on YouTube. If you believe content in this video may violate YouTube's Community Guidelines please click on the YouTube logo in the bottom right corner of the video player. This will take you to the YouTube site where you can flag the video for review by the YouTube Team.
Please note this content report will be publicly associated with your Endangered Languages Project username and shared with third party volunteer moderators for their review against our Content Guidelines.