An exploitation Triple Feature of shocking and bloodthirsty jungle horrors that includes the granddaddy of all Mondo movies, the shockumentary Naked Amazon! Feitico do Amazonas Prepare for a true-life safari into a sudden-death land of fear, savage brutality and primitive nudism when four explorers travel deep into the South American jungle to face its darkest horrors. Zygmunt Sulistrowski's gruesome and bloodthirsty shock-u-mentary remains the granddaddy of all Mondo movies and the exploitation cult classic that influenced such filmmakers as Jacopetti and Prospero Mondo Cane. Schiave Bianche: Violenza in Amazzonia While enjoying the exotic splendors of the Amazon River, Katherine Miles witnesses the decapitation of her parents by headhunters. Abducted by the monstrous savages, Katherine faces torture, humiliation, cannibal attacks and gut-churning primitive rituals.
Since ancient times that we can find representations of slavery in European art. In Europe the association of slavery and blackness increased from 17 th century onwards. Nonetheless, before this period, the slaves were predominantly white. In this article I will focus on the examples found in European art , since the vast majority of the examples I have found are from European artists, but I intend to address this theme again later and offer other perspectives. Since the Renaissance is possible to find depictions of slavery. Most of the times they are figures in chains, crouching and very often naked, or almost naked. This kind of images have its roots in the Roman Triumph , but enslavement increased in Europe with the colonies many countries had, especially, in America and Africa. It was very common among the artists to use their kitchen slaves as models for muscular nude bodies.
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Enslaved women thrust into the bowels of domestic suffering were also faced with the stench of sexual assault. In her autobiography, former enslaved woman Harriet A. Jacobs a. Linda Brent identified the thin line between domestic and sexual violence.
Slavery in the Ottoman Empire was a legal and significant part of the Ottoman Empire's economy and traditional society. It has been reported that the selling price of slaves decreased after large military operations. Even after several measures to ban slavery in the late 19th century, the practice continued largely unabated into the early 20th century. As late as , female slaves were still sold in the Ottoman Empire. A member of the Ottoman slave class, called a kul in Turkish , could achieve high status. Eunuch harem guards and janissaries are some of the better known positions a slave could hold, but female slaves were actually often supervised by them. A large percentage of officials in the Ottoman government were bought slaves,  raised free, and integral to the success of the Ottoman Empire from the 14th century into the 19th. Many slave officials themselves owned numerous slaves, although the Sultan himself owned by far the most.