gaucho

Man With Boleadoras, Argentina Photograph by Luis Marden, National Geographic Whirling his boleadoras, a man charges after an ostrich in Argentina.

Chile | Studio photograph for a Mapuche woman.  Traiguen, ca. 1890 || Photographer Milet Ramírez, Gustavo.

Photograph (black and white); a head and shoulders studio portrait of Mapuche woman; she wears a trarilanko (headband), medella (coi.

A gaucho displaying some fancy horse work on the high-altitude ranges of Salta province, Argentina. “The Indios cowboys had such great style,” says Menke of her 1998 visit. “Thick ponchos, wide-brimmed hats, and loose-fitting pants called bombachas. It had always been a dream of mine to shoot them.”

A gaucho displaying some fancy horse work on the high-altitude ranges of Salta…

Population of Wichis, 1890s -- The Wichí are an indigenous people of South America. They are a large group of tribes ranging about the headwaters of the Bermejo River and the Pilcomayo River, in Argentina and Bolivia. This ethnic group was named by the English settlers and is still widely known as Mataco. The etymology of the term is obscure but in several sources, it is cited that the Wichí find the term derogatory.

Fotos Antiguas de Argentina (de 1850 a 1950)

Population of Wichis, 1890s -- The Wichí are an indigenous people of South America. They are a large group of tribes ranging about the headwaters of the Bermejo River and the Pilcomayo River, in Argentina and Bolivia. This ethnic group was named by the English settlers and is still widely known as Mataco. The etymology of the term is obscure but in several sources, it is cited that the Wichí find the term derogatory.


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