Cigarette Ki Tarah is an upcoming romantic thriller movie, featuring Bhoop Yaduvanshi, Prashant Narayanan, Madhurima Tuli, Sudesh Berry and others in their respective roles.The movie has an engaging story which is filled with lots of twists and turns that will keep the viewers on the edge of their seats. This romantic thriller is the story of a young and handsome guy, and how he falls in love blindly with a young beautiful girl. In precise, the story follows with how this blind love leads the guy into a deep trouble, and further separates him from other people like one man versus the entire world. In these dark situations, where one surely gives up on everything, but he doesnt, and thus keeps on believing and trusting on his blind love, which eventually and fortunately shows him all the ways to be out from all the difficulties.
This film is a confrontation between the texts Antonin Artaud wrote about the Tarahumaras and the films Raymonde Carasco made with the Tarahumaras (from 1977 to 1994) on the track of Antonin Artaud, in Norogachic, the only place explicitly mentioned by Antonin Artaud.
Raul (Igancio Lopez Tarso) is a white man who enjoys the simple way of life practiced by the Indians of Mexico. He does his best to try and help the tribe, but he becomes a victim of greedy land grabbers who covet the tribal property. Jaime Fernandez and Aurora Clavel play the Indians. The feature, written and directed by Luis Alcoriza, appeared at the 1965 Cannes Film Festival.
A detailed portrait of the Tarahumara people of northwest Mexico.
This film chronicles a meeting: that of the Tarahumara Indians and a camera that looks at the people that are etymologically called "foot runners." Musical montage: steps rhythms, traditional gestures and postures.
This film was shot in August 1984 in NOROGACHIC, the heart of the Sierra Tarahumara (the same place where Antonin Artaud in 1936, claims to have attended the rites of Tutuguri after crossing "The Mountain of Signs").
To mark the celebrations of Holy Week, the Tarahumara Indians of Mexico invented (or found) dance-rites in which men paint the face and body. Passion processions depict two kinds of "fariseos" (Pharisees): some dressed in white and crudely daubed with chalk; others, almost naked--feather helmets wearers--fully marked with large white spots. Children, teenagers, young men; all the men of the tribe are organized into a strip under the lead of an older flag carrying dancer. They occupy the site of the village for three days and three nights witn uninterrupted, obstinate drums. Commemoration or preparation for what fight? For the strange figure of Governador leather mask seems to revive the tradition of the leader of nomadic warriors. On Easter morning, the public festivities end abruptly with the appearance of two Pascoleros in body paint, the dual perform a subtle dance: they will be the signal for the up-to-death of Judas.
This film was shot during Easter 1985. It shows the preparation and staging of the Passion in the village of Norogachic, Mexico. The initiation rites of two Pascoleros, filmed for the first time, form the center of this document.
“The most culturally mixed of the Tarahumara dances, a hermaphrodite dance says Raymonde. We may have captured a little of Artaud’s vision in the Le rite du peyotl chez les Tarahumaras.” (Régis Hébraud)
This film was shot in summer 1979. The repeated ritual of Tutuguri that Tranquilino the saweame sang and danced six times in a short, strictly accurate duration. Secret words from which only emerge vowels, dance that builds a sacred space between the four cardinal points of a cross, a black and pagan sign. A native solar rite, prior to the Spanish conquest. The assembly here builds in a single plane the two poles of real time and an expanded space-time, from dual material: Tutuguri and Carreras.
"Erasmo Palma: Matachín dancer, Tarahumaras songwriter, resource for anthropologists, our informer and friend since 1978." (Régis Hebraud)
A documentary cycle involving the Rarámuri or Tarahumara people of Northern Mexico. This film addresses rites of winter as well as peyote and bakaka rites. Its commentary, read by Raymonde Carasco and Jean Rouch, is drawn from texts by Antonin Artaud.
Rites of winter, rites of peyote. A creative documentary based on texts by Antonin Artaud read by Jean Rouch, and the words of the last shaman’s peyote, translated by Raymonde Carasco.
Second chapter of La fêlure du temps. "As a child, I loved to dance. I remember a time we lived in happiness"
Documentary about Tarahumara religious observances around Easter time.
Fifth chapter of La fêlure du temps. "Yes, the dead, I see him very well. He tells me of the necessity to do that ritual. We have to end this, that he may be clean, limpiado, that he must finish all that needs to be finished."
La fêlure du temps (2000-2003) is the last of the works of Raymonde Carasco focused on the Tarahumara. This epic divided into five chapters (L’Avant is the first) focuses on the origins and the disappearance of the Tarahumara culture, based on the words of the last shaman.
Third chapter of La fêlure du temps. "It's enough that Gloria tells you the first time: if you want to work that way, do it. The sueño is not taught: you yourself are going to think how to work the sueño"
Fourth chapter of La fêlure du temps. "We work the sueño, the pure sueño: first, see, see the disease, how the disease is advancing"