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sexta-feira, 2 de dezembro de 2016

Unesco makes Mexican charreada Intangible Heritage of Humanity. --- Unesco torna charreada mexicana Patrimônio Imaterial da Humanidade.

The charreada, a Mexican equestrian art, was declared on Thursday Unesco's Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity, announced the organization based in Paris.



"Mexico will wake up today with extraordinarily gratifying, positive and encouraging news," Francisco Javier López Morales, director of World Heritage at the National Institute of Anthropology and History and a member of the Mexican delegation, told AFP that he advocated for the practice in Addis Ababa.

Unesco defended the inscription stating that charreada is "an important element of the identity and cultural heritage of the depositary communities of this tradition and constitutes for them a means of transmitting important social values ​​to the new generations."

The charreada is considered an equestrian art and also a sport in which men and women show before the public their dominion of the horse.

The decision to inscribe this Mexican practice was taken by an intergovernmental committee, made up of 24 countries that signed the Unesco Convention, meeting since Monday in Addis Ababa, the capital of Ethiopia.

The charreada (Spanish pronunciation: [tʃareaða] (listen)) or charrería (pronounced: [tɾareɾi.a]) is a competitive event similar to rodeo and was developed from animal husbandry practices used on the haciendas of old Mexico. The sport has been described as "living history," or an art form drawn from the demands of working life.

Evolving from the traditions brought from Spain in the 16th century, the first charreadas were ranch work competitions between haciendas. The modern Charreada developed after the Mexican Revolution when charro traditions were disappearing. The competing charros often came from families with the tradition of Charreria, and teams today are often made up of extended families who have been performing for up to five generations.

The charreada consists of nine events for men plus one for women, all of which involves horses, cattle or both. Some of the events in the charreada have been criticized by animal advocacy groups and some states have banned certain events. However, there is an absence of independent statistical data and unbiased recording of the injury rate of animals has not been undertaken.






fonte: @edisonmariotti #edisonmariotti


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Unesco torna charreada mexicana Patrimônio Imaterial da Humanidade.

A charreada, uma arte equestre mexicana, foi declarada nesta quinta-feira Patrimônio Cultural Imaterial da Humanidade da Unesco, anunciou a organização com sede em Paris.

"O México acordará hoje com uma notícia extraordinariamente grata, positiva e alentadora", disse à AFP Francisco Javier López Morales, diretor de Patrimônio Mundial do Instituto Nacional de Antropologia e História e membro da delegação mexicana que defendeu a candidatura desta prática em Adis Abeba.

A Unesco defendeu a inscrição afirmando que a charreada é "um elemento importante da identidade e do patrimônio cultural das comunidades depositárias desta tradição e constitui para elas um meio de transmitir valores sociais importantes às novas gerações".

A charreada é considerada uma arte equestre e também um esporte no qual homens e mulheres mostram diante do público seu domínio do cavalo.

A decisão de inscrever esta prática mexicana foi tomada por um comitê intergovernamental, formado por 24 países signatários da Convenção da Unesco, reunido desde segunda-feira em Adis Abeba, capital da Etiópia.

The charreada (Spanish pronunciation: [tʃareˈaða] ( listen)) or charrería (pronounced: [tʃareˈɾi.a]) is a competitive event similar to rodeo and was developed from animal husbandry practices used on the haciendas of old Mexico. The sport has been described as "living history," or as an art form drawn from the demands of working life.

Evolving from the traditions brought from Spain in the 16th century, the first charreadas were ranch work competitions between haciendas. The modern Charreada developed after the Mexican Revolution when charro traditions were disappearing. The competing charros often came from families with a tradition of Charreria, and teams today are often made up from extended families who have been performing for up to five generations.

The charreada consists of nine events for men plus one for women, all of which involve horses, cattle or both. Some of the events in the charreada have been criticized by animal advocacy groups and some states have banned certain events. However, there is an absence of independent statistical data and unbiased recording of the injury rate of animals has not been undertaken.




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