M365 PEP Documentary The Artisan Is HereFull Length Final 2019

M365 PEP Documentary The Artisan Is HereFull Length Final 2019



first and foremost arches on Tulane you are born with it they weren't really appreciated like 10 years ago 20 years ago so poor boy Oh wouldn't that be more probably certain that everything I know didn't get a lot I can do up in artists anyone had a minute any demand there's really something boiling here in Zambia about arts and crafts I think Africa is always in in the world if you want your business to grow teach other people what you are doing so that it goes it goes higher and so if people can use it you know the the skill that they have to do art and they can any living then it's a very important thing it's just a skill that is being passed on today to the new generation but it's such a gift that I get when I will teach you what tools in a bunch of of this piece in Politico a panel and RVD in ecology in some way is helping the government to try and fight this poverty I think the country has there's really something boiling here in Zambia about arts and crafts you see a number of new booths arriving every year a number of new creative people artisan thing that are really interesting that give that give hope that there are lots of things still to develop in Zambia in the arts and crafts market which is a brilliant the only means are being humble my granddad was really a humble person he looked after so many people and my daddy hated that name as usual and I want to take it out from my dad see I lost my dad in nineteen and twenty thousand the reason why I started the one-day zone when my sister passed on in 1999 I took all the kids they have been passed on first then her so everyone thought of you me get you all the kids so when we started the only Doodle I wanted to make an income for those children to go to school and finish their school and to look after them I had to feed them I'm a single mother so I had to fit to work hard and make ends meet actually from way back I didn't do well at school whenever I got to squat being sick so I didn't find any time like to be in a class so they tried by all means my Guardians tried by all means like to send me here and wherever but it didn't work out and in 1984 the thought of trying me with this takes are within I love the industry by then it was unique because it was in common and so we had so many people like coming in to see what we were doing everyone was excited because they couldn't believe they wouldn't think I wouldn't machine would make a closeout of it so it was more exciting by then but now many people know us and we have been known everywhere because most of our customers they expect and now I'm not to say note because I give out my business cards and everything yeah we just finished an order from the human sent it to us and the buyers came in different buyers came to to see what the Zambian people are doing and one of the buyers like they mature which we have she did want it so tight because she wanted to use it for to wear at the beach to be more open because maybe sometimes it's hot that side so they wanted something which is more lighter this size here we make two two a day to make sure a day of these ones and maybe if they there is good we make two and a half these sides here yes awesome young handmade in Zambia by the Zambians themselves and they awake is so unique because if you make something like this one you like this one and make some you come we won't make it exactly at this one when we joined cotton Association of Zambia maybe we were asked to train the farmers for them so in another way we are self-employed and then with the cotton Association of needs us we have to be there for them what they saw was when they the farmers harvested cotton they just sit and other people are giving up like growing cotton they started like growing soya and everything so when they saw that they wanted the farmers to continue growing the cotton so what's next so that's when the training came up so that instead of them just sitting after they have this we're going in and start training them to add value to that cotton so that they see what their cotton can make you train them how to weave we train them how to spin the cotton and we train them how to dye the cotton also they can't take over what we are doing because we are the masters and they are still to the students so we don't mind about that in the world if you want your business to grow and your name not to fade you have to be open teach other people what you are doing so that it goes it goes higher his name is Samuel Unger we started working with him teaching him I think way back in 90s I can't remember the day or so and by then the project which we had for Street kids and Cindy children Cindy was run by the family health trust by them so they would bring the children here and we teach them they were given lunch money whatever they needed and when that project ended most of them just went somewhere but some kept on coming here ask you if I can give them a job or something and that's how I ended up taking some and some longer give you some longer for 20 20 years or so so that's how I decided to teach you beach by pizza started teaching weaving from the scratch I want to be remembered as someone who loved the work she's doing and someone would help and asleep I feel I found my papers because what I wanted to do like look after the old age people I still Mingo so many people here [Applause] it started very very small in an area called low water which is north of here between South Luangwa and North lengua and jilly started it you know sitting under a tree working you know with a very small number of people and just a few textiles and then it started growing and she would pile textiles in the back of her car and drive around to safari lodges and and sell them and it got bigger and bigger and then you know international clients were coming through and they started placing export orders saying this stuff's great we should sell this you know in America we should sell this in the UK we should sell this all over and so that's how the export business began and the shop was initially a byproduct of the export business so the the rejected pieces from the export business were sold off in a small shop and then as the area got busier with tourists the shop grew and then the retail business ended up overtaking the wholesale business and not a lot of employment in this area with the biggest employer and sadly I suppose you know when people aren't working they go home and wait to be called so if we have big orders come in we're able to call people back to work I think Africa is always in you know where there's ambien or not I think people don't always know much about Zambia I think there's a huge global interest in African products and African crafts bassam beer has a tiny tiny share of that market and you know why is that is it the sort of products we're producing that are wrong is it access to market you know the retail market will be here the safari guys will be here but if we want to put Zambia on a global stage and get our products out there those two things are a key it's easy to set up a business in Africa but to be sustainable is key and that's where the product comes in and the people behind it my name is Denise Acharya and I'm the production manager here at tribal textiles it had always been a dream to work here I studied fashion design in the US and when I moved back it was challenging to find a job anywhere because people were like thought I was a glorified tailor basically and to prove that it can be done in Zambia where like 10 years ago 20 years ago fashion music acting you know documentary none of those things film they weren't really appreciated and now it's like the zeitgeist like it's cool now to be a fashion designer to be in film to to be a chef I'd like to do it well so to then take it to the next level to be in a position to be like ok we've done it we've been doing it for 25 years and now we're in Selfridges and now we're in HomeGoods and now like Prince Harry got one of our stuff like to do it at that level to be like it's just really nice like I can't I'm not trying to brag but it's such a gift like and and we get it it's so nice until I am the one Bacchus one day in Azeroth Knobble do much other than 1985 V and in Carrick American open for so long one you know in I am about Covina move chatter child 2009 me and then in abuela join our tribal 2018 man gather by entrance Camino comma packing amo toca becomes a paisa adds an market they fully market Iran to from the community however night to a job in a tribal putting up at is a classic Gustavo the car to a mini mood till under tribal certain solid the Sun did mangaka behaving Vanga in a panic on oomba must see that is Poisson D Monday the Buddhist approach are medically Benjamin Madeira the militia Nevada Moomba am fighting tribal foot announced an aluminum and Gracia degreaser even drama way a good signal they would eat tribe in my drama see my German 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acolyte we are twisty kind of a bleep there's a lot of traditional craft skills in the community you know that have been practiced for generations basket weaving wood carving but far too often everyone just produce it's the same thing that their neighbor is producing and you know the side of the road you can get a hundred of those things and they might not be commercial or contemporary or what people want to see so having product designers come in who can work using the skills people already have to design products that are commercial and then introducing us to buyers you know who give us access to a big market it's it's vital and that's how we're going to grow Chama museum is an institution that is empowering their opponent especially the women then I gotta in crafts packing as well as the main that and also craft making we are empowering the women through buying their crafts and finally marketing for them and also trying to develop their skills in traditional handcraft making we are coming from Chama we started from trauma two hours ago some two hours ago we are going to moon with to meet one one of the groups that group is called the rukon de book on the Women's Club moon way is one of those groups where we we encourage women to produce a lot of baskets we give them designs that we want them to make and after that we buy from them to try and fight this poverty nothing the country has so when they are they are paid they are able to send their children to school they able to play a lot of things using the same money because there's there's a mixture of all age they are able to pass their skill to the young ones baskets have been made from we're back in the Norman Memorial sad that T is just a skill that is being passed on today to the new generation this is the gamma 1982 Ferragamo sasu porridge into the reserve an abuti chivos to Jurgen John Doe Cohiba cigar energy in d-day authentically värnamo Gonzaga boy you soon on de gijón iguana Mohinder Mason hey Wyndham oh 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valley is a drought prone area and so farming is not really notice it there because usually they don't have enough friends so they totally depend on what your museum is doing for them and you see if you miss for some time you don't buy this that calling you they will then come carrying their baskets on the they will force you to buy so but you know it has made me become so interested in what they are doing and also appreciating what profit is because I've seen it myself and I've seen how people appreciate the little odd quality to myself when I give it to them as a museum when I buy these baskets from them and I see that actually they need on this basket the first and foremost act is on trend you are born with it and so if people can use you know the the skill that they have to do art and they can any living then it's a very important thing because they don't need to go and find money too lame to be artisans you

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