Faces of TRCP
BBC News Navigation
The world's largest cricket stadium welcomed President Donald J. Euphoric atmosphere. See these photos Jump to.
‘Trips home get worse every time’
View in National Archives Catalog. The pictures listed in this leaflet portray Native Americans, their homes and activities. All of the pictures described in the list are either photographs or copies of artworks. Any item not identified as an artwork is a photograph. Whenever available, the name of the photographer or artist and the date of the item have been given. This information is followed by the identification number. The pictures are grouped by subject. English names of individuals have been used, with native or secondary designations in parentheses. Tribal names as specific as possible have been incorporated into the descriptions where known and where appropriate and an index by tribe follows the list. Captions for and the terms used to describe the photographs in this list were created at or about the time each image was made.
Jump to navigation. At the interview, however, none of them were selected, and returned home dejected and also a bit surprised, till an enterprising boy was able to extract the truth from the director of the establishment. However, he did not leave the young fellow guessing over his abstract reply but supplied him with a few concrete details to help him understand what he meant by the term Echt lnder: "A person with moustache, bearded and a big turban on the head. Acquired either from a sensational TV reportage, churches' charity posters, fast-selling books on Kundalini Yoga, attractive tourist folders or the three-week chartered flights to India under Neckermann's West Germany's famous travel office big scheme to "Know the East", every German seems to be holding fast to his own image of the land without realizing that there is no image of India, beautiful or ugly, which does admit its counter image in actual context. For many West Germans, watching an Indian folk-dance ensemble performing at Bremen College, Munich, Frankfurt, and some other cities of West Germany and Europe in the months of September and October, was the beginning of an exploration of India. The man strong ensemble, coming to Europe after participating in the th Anniversary Celebrations of USA's independence, was a good, if not a fully comprehensive show of India's linguistic, ethnic and cultural variety. The absence of South Indian dance was felt, but not acutely missed as West Germany has already had a good fill of South Indian dances the Kalakshetra group of medias was here recently in past years. Moreover, Usha Bhagat, the leader of the ensemble, told me in a brief conversation during the interval that artistes had already left the group for individual performances in different cities of Canada. No doubt, the performances in West Germany were not as effective as they were in Washington but the group was successful enough to infuse its rhythmic passion into the normally formal and stiff-necked Germans.