|Film Description:||Reel 11 of 65|
Edaga Di Barura
Cat. Reel 354 1969: Reel 11: Ethiopia. [Current day Eritrea] March 25-30. Edaga Di Baraua. Adi Ugri [Current day Mendefera]. Adi Quala[in current day Eritrea] and Rama (in Ethiopia). Aksum.(in Ethiopia).
Market at Edaga Di Barua: general view.
Reeds: plain and colored.
Clay or dung bread baking cover with long handle.
Leather baby carrier on child's back.
Grain market: partly roofed; arcade behind low stone wall.
Unloading a donkey.
Cup inverted on stick: means "beer for sale."
Market: line of small white tents (pan shot).
Salt for sale: wooden stand, measuring cups.
Oil section: oil in small cans.
At Adi Quala on way to Aksum from Asmara:
Soldier with gun.
Peppers. Burlap umbrella.
Market. People (pan shot).
Bread baking pans.
Pottery market: many umbrellas.
Grain in leather bags (cu).
Rama market: general view.
Brush-roof stall for selling.
Houses in stone walled compound: thatched roofs.
Two-story stone buildings, one with exterior stairs.
En-route to Rehe Damos Monastery (Sixth Century):
Monastery on hilltop (pan from Landrover).
Base of cliff: leather cables afford only access to monastery carved from rock (no women or female animals allowed. No wells; carved reservoirs *see K's notes).
Rama. Axum. Debra Dames.
Man climbing cable to entrance in rock, met by monks.
Man climbing down. Monks in doorway: note sliding wooden door (100 mm).
Valley, mesa (pan shot).
Mud hut with flat roof.
Hut or tukul: thatched roof.
Two story stone buildings: circular, mud roofs.
Stone barrier: holds mud on roof.
Stone tukul, thatched roof.
ShotlistReel 11 of 65
Edaga Di Barura
|Film Creator:||Watson Kintner|
|Topics:||Edaga Di Baraua, Adi Ugri, Mendefera, Adi Quala, Rama, Aksum, Marketplaces, Village life, Christianity|
|Tags:||Adi Quala | Adi Ugri | Aksum | Christianity | Edaga Di Barua | Marketplaces | Mendefera | Rama | Village life|
|Rights:||All rights are reserved by the University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology (Penn Museum). Any use of the footage in productions is forbidden unless rights have been secured by contacting the Penn Museum Archives at 215-898-8304, or email email@example.com.|