Goroka

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Goroka

The indigenous population of the world’s second largest island is one of the most heterogeneous in the world. The harsh terrain and historic inter-tribal warfare has led to village isolation and the proliferation of distinct languages. A number of different groups are scattered across the highland plateau.

“Knowledge is only rumour until it is in the muscle”

Life is simple in the highland villages. The residents have plenty of good food, close-knit families and a great respect for the wonders of nature. They survive by hunting, gathering plants and growing crops. Indigenous warfare is common and men go through great effort to impress the enemy with make-up and ornaments.

Goroka, Eastern Highlands, Papua New Guinea, 2010, Jimmy Nelson Keke Kombea, Tande Mala, Lebosi Kupu, Mumburi Mupi, John Kundi, Menaja Koke, Likekaipia Tribe Ponowi Village, Jalibu Mountains, Western Highlands, Papua New Guinea, Jimmy Nelson, 2010 Menaja Koke, Likekaipia Tribe Ponowi Village, Jalibu Mountains, Western Highlands, Papua New Guinea,Jimmy Nelson, 2010 Nupa Safa, Goroka, Eastern Highlands Papua New Guinea, 2010 Goroka, Eastern Highlands, Papua New Guinea, 2010, Jimmy Nelson Likekaipia Community, Ponowi Village, Jalibu Mountains, Western Highlands, Papua New Guinea, Jimmy Nelson, 2011 Kui East Wigman, Mount Hagen, Western Highlands, Papua New Guinea, Jimmy Nelson, 2010 Lufa Children, Goroka, Eastern Highlands, Papua New Guinea, Jimmy Nelson, 2010 Goroka, Eastern Highlands, Papua New Guinea, 2010, Jimmy Nelson Goroka, Eastern Highlands, Papua New Guinea, 2010, Jimmy Nelson Gogine boys, Goroka, Eastern Highlands, Papua New Guinea, Jimmy Nelson, 2010 Goroka, Eastern Highlands Goroka, Eastern Highlands, Papua New Guinea, 2010, Jimmy Nelson_9.jpg Gogine Boys, Goroka, Eastern Highland, Papua New Guinea, Jimmy Nelson, 2010