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Thread: Influencia africana en la cultura jibara1133 days old

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    Default Influencia africana en la cultura jibara

    Ya que puse la influencia taina en los Loiceños aqui pondre la influencia africana en la cultura jibara.El jibaro tiene influencia africana en sus musica(ya que tambien se usa bongo en la musica) y en algunas comidas , y en uso de palabras de origen afrocomo mofongo, el ñame y en algunas partes de nuestro vocabulario(palabras como majadero, bembon, bambu, bemba, lambio, elembao, motete,cucurucho, cachete, bimbazo, tumbar, ñeñeñe, bomba, cuajo,ñangara, ñoco, mafafo, burundanga, quimbamba, chiringa,biafra, mongo, cafre, jurutungo,chamba,chumbo, enchumbar,dengue, mangue, farifo, dinga, mandinga,guindao,turleto, mambru, fofo y muchas mas.
    Aquitengo un articulo sobre el aporte africano en la comida jibara(perdonen que sea en inglés)
    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/African...o#cite_note-38
    According to Nydia Rios de Colon, a contributor to the Smithsonian Folklife Cookbook who offers culinary seminars through the Puerto Rican Cultural Institute, she stated in Arts Publications the following:
    "Puerto Rican cuisine also has a strong African influence. The melange of flavors that make up the typical Puerto Rican cuisine counts with the African touch. Pasteles, small bundles of meat stuffed into a dough made of grated green banana (sometimes combined with pumpkin, potatoes, plantains, or yautía) and wrapped in plantain leaves, were devised by African women on the island and based upon food products that originated in Africa."
    "The salmorejo, a local land crab creation, resembles Southern cooking in the United States with its spicing. The mofongo, one of the island's best-known dishes, is a ball of fried mashed plantain stuffed with pork crackling, crab, lobster, shrimp, or a combination of all of them. Puerto Rico's cuisine embraces its African roots, weaving them into its Indian and Spanish influences
    Last edited by jibarodepr; 2011-09-19 at 03:52.

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    Jibaro ya que esto tiene que ver un poquito con el tema, queria preguntarte sobre lo que dice en tu firma....como asi que ya no existe el Jibaro?

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    Quote Originally Posted by Maroon King View Post
    Jibaro ya que esto tiene que ver un poquito con el tema, queria preguntarte sobre lo que dice en tu firma....como asi que ya no existe el Jibaro?
    Bueno, se refiere a que ese estilo de vida de persona de campo pobre y analfabeta ya no existe ya que PR paso por la modernizacion, hay gente que todavia preserva esa cultura, pero el jibaro como era principalmente pobre y que no sabia leer ya no existe.Yo lo soy de corazon, ya que preserva la esencia cultural en la musica, mi acento y eso pero no vivo en el campo, no soy tan pobre y tengo mas de cuarto año en educacion. Mi abuelo si era un jibaro original.

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    Entonces digamos si la persona es campesina pero sabe leer, ya deja de ser Jibaro?

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    Quote Originally Posted by Maroon King View Post
    Entonces digamos si la persona es campesina pero sabe leer, ya deja de ser Jibaro?
    No exactamente, pero no es como los de antes, que eran asi, ilterados y pobres, ya que en esa epoca pR era agrario y no industrial, si, se puede decir que no encuentres jibaros como los de antes, ya que hemos sido modernizados, hay gente que todavia toca music jibara y todo eso, pero ese estilo de vida de campesino pobre e aqnalfabeta y supersticioso, ya no existe, solo los bien ancianos viven así.Por eso es que yo quiero reservar esa tradicion y acento y algo de el estilo de vida(algo porque no soy ni muy pobre ni analfabeta ni supersticiosos)

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    en cuba tambien hay Jibaros cierto?

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    Quote Originally Posted by Maroon King View Post
    en cuba tambien hay Jibaros cierto?
    Pero alla se le llaman Guajiros, pero no se si su cultura sea como la nuestra.

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    AAaaa por eso pense eso por que me acuerdo lo cubano aca decir guajirooo, y ellos tiene influencia africana?

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    Quote Originally Posted by Maroon King View Post
    AAaaa por eso pense eso por que me acuerdo lo cubano aca decir guajirooo, y ellos tiene influencia africana?
    La contraparte Dominicana es el campesino Cibaeño (Andullero). Las tres clases campesinas isleñas parecen compartir el mismo "uniforme": sombrero de pana, camisa y pantalones blancos (usualmente solo hasta las rodillas), cinturon de colores, pipa para el tabaco, machete, y algunas veces, carabina al cinto (lo cual fue más común en Dominicana debido a todas las guerras civiles que tuvimos antes de la invasión yankee del 1916).
    Last edited by El Andullero; 2011-09-19 at 13:20.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Maroon King View Post
    AAaaa por eso pense eso por que me acuerdo lo cubano aca decir guajirooo, y ellos tiene influencia africana?
    esto fue lo que encontre en Wiki:
    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Neo-Tai...os_and_Jibaros
    The common name given to the rural inhabitants of Cuba is Guajiros. This word is believed derived from the neo-Taino honorific title Guaoxoerí (your mercy) given to the nitaínos of lesser nobility; other higher ranking salutations were Baharí (your lordship) and Matumberí (your highness) (Zayas, p. 244-245 and 270). Although Guajiro is often translated as peasant, this is a misnomer, unlike peasants which in Spanish are called peónes by definition those who travel on foot, Guajiros often ride their small tough Criollo horses, are usually armed with cutlasses (machetes), and lived predominantly in separate scattered housing or small towns. This dwelling spacing apparently derives from circumstances left over from the times of the cimarrón (La Rosa Corzo, 2003), and the repressions of the count of Valmaceda in the Ten Years' War and that of Valeriano Weyler in the 1895–1898 Cuban War of Independence. The Guajiros usually form the bulk of the fighting force in Cuban wars; thus a better translation would be yeoman. In modern Cuba, with growing urbanisation, Guajiros are still named rural inhabitants as well as habitants of small towns ("pueblo") in contrast to urban habitants. They preserve cultural attributes as the Guajiro music, mostly from spanish and african roots, and typical food. In Puerto Rico, the rural inhabitants are called Jibaros.It should be noted that the term jíbaro, according to the Catholic online encyclopedia, is also the name of a tribal group in South America, it meant "mountain men." Jíbaro means "People of the Forest" in the Taíno language. So the term obviously came with them as they immigrated from South America. However "jíbaro" – as is used in Puerto Rico, is not used the same in Cuba or the Dominican Republic, which were populated with the very same Taíno people. In Cuba the word jibaro is used to denote something wild or untamed, such as "perros jibaros " or wild dogs.

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