Botokuden or Aymoré people
Indians from south-east Brazil.
Maxuruna. Peruvian indigenous tribesman.
From the journey undertaken by the author with Johann Baptist Ritter von Spix (1781-1826), between 1817 and 1820. South America, 19th century.
Brazilian merchants ride to the market at Barra da Tijuca in Rio de Janeiro, 19th c..
Caravane de marchands allant a Tijuca.
Source: L’Univers, Histoire et description de tous les peuples, Paris.
African people from Bahia Brazil in 1840.
From the book: Natural History and pictures of the people and the different races and tribes according to the latest discoveries and most exquisite original research, edited by HR Schinz. Honeggersche Lithographic Institute, 3. Advanced ed. 1845 Zurich
Aimoré or Nac-nanuk. Botocudos Family from Brazil in 1840.
Brazil dance costume.
In the night clubs of Rio de Janeiro and other large Brazilian cities, one occasionally sees the Hollywood type of performer, whose exaggerated rhythms and fantastic costume bear little relation to native tradition.
Illustration by Jo Bartas
Aborigines clothing of South America.
1.2.3. Botocudos of Brazil. 4.5.6. Natives of Patagonia. 7.8. Natives of Terra del Fuego.
The Comprehensive Atlas and Geography of the World. “Races of the World”. Drawn by J. L. Williams. Engraved by A. Portier. Printed by Blackie & Son London, Glasgow & Edinburgh 1886