The Yanomami Struggle
Additional Resources
A felt pen drawing depicting a line of six Indigenous Yanomami people going down a river represented by pale pink water and squiggly black lines for waves. On either side of the river are rich green hills. The Yanomami wear white head coverings with blue designs of lines and dots and their bodies are decorated with lines and dots as well, representing body paint..
Joseca Mokahesi, [“These xapiri descend toward a young Yanomami who wants to become a shaman. They have large macaw feathers in their armbands and king vulture down in their hair. Their path is bright and shining. They sing about the distant forest-lands they come from, where there are hills and big mountains. They never get lost on the way"], 2003. Felt pen on paper. Artwork © Joseca Mokahesi. Collection Bruce Albert.
The information and resources offered on this page present an online experience of the exhibition The Yanomami Struggle. They also provide paths outside of the physical gallery space for exploring the themes, contexts, and up-to-date current events related to the Yanomami’s fight for their land, health, safety, and sovereignty. We hope this page will lead to deeper thinking and engagement with the urgent situation and Indigenous rights worldwide.
Explore the Exhibition

Exhibition References

This exhibition and its accompanying texts have been informed by a number of critical sources as well as curatorial interviews. The curators of the exhibition would like to acknowledge and direct visitors and scholars to the following references:

Kopenawa, Davi, and Bruce Albert. The Falling Sky: Words of a Yanomami Shaman. Translated by Nicholas Elliott and Allison Dundy. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 2013.

Instituto Socioambiental. “Yanomami.” Povos Indígenas no Brasil, 2019.

Andujar, Claudia. Catrimani Audio. Catrimani, Roraima, Brazil, 1974.

Kopenawa, Davi. Interview by Thyago Nogueira, 2022.

Andujar, Claudia, and Álvaro Machado. Yanomami: La Danse Des Images. Paris: MARVAL, 2007.

O Estado de S. Paulo. “Em Defensa Dos Yanomami.” April 4, 1975, Evening Edition edition.

Comissão Pró Yanomami (CCPY). Yanomami Report 82: Contact and Health Situation. São Paulo, Brazil: CCPY, 1982.

Andujar, Claudia, and Agustín Pérez Rubio. Marcados. Buenos Aires, Argentina: Fundación Malba – Universidad Nacional de las Artes (UNA), 2016.

Comissão Pró Yanomami (CCPY). Report of Activities. São Paulo, Brazil: CCPY, 1985.

Comissão Pró Yanomami (CCPY). Yanomami Urgente, Número 1. São Paulo, Brazil: CCPY, 1982.

Learn More In Person at The Shed

Exhibition Tours

Exhibition tours with knowledgeable educators are free with admission to the exhibition and are available on Wednesdays, Fridays, and Saturdays:

Wednesdays at 12 pm, 2 pm, 4 pm
Fridays at 12 pm, 2 pm, 6 pm
Saturdays at 12 pm, 2 pm, 4 pm

Tours are first come, first served with admission to the exhibition.

Purchase tickets to the exhibition.

The event title Public Programs: Indigenous Rights, Art, and Environmental Justice superimposed in white text on a drawing. The drawing shows a continuous line that doubles back on itself to create six roughly parallel lines on a sand-colored background. The line is made up of alternating red, white, and black segments, vaguely resembling a snake's patterning.

FEB 4, MAR 4, & APR 8

In conjunction with the exhibition, this three-day series of events offers a platform for Yanomami and Indigenous voices, while exploring the contexts and themes of the exhibition, from the fight for Indigenous rights and sovereignty to environmental justice and the connections between art and activism. Panel conversations and events will feature Yanomami and other Indigenous artists and community-builders, including academics, policy-makers, and representatives of community organizations.

Additional Resources

The UN Declaration of Indigenous Rights

The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples is an important step forward for the recognition, promotion and protection of the rights and freedoms of indigenous peoples and in the development of relevant activities of the United Nations.

Keep Learning and Get Involved

The Yanomami

To learn more about the Yanomami, their history and current political goals, please visit the webpages of our exhibition partners in Brazil:

Hutukara Associação Yanomami
Instituto Socioambiental

To learn more about how you can get involved in supporting the Yanomami, please visit:

Survival International

Indigenous Communities in the New York Area

The American Indian Community House (AICH) is a not-for-profit organization serving the needs of Native Americans residing in New York City. AICH was founded in 1969, by Native American volunteers as a community-based organization, mandated to improve the status of Native Americans, and to foster intercultural understanding.

Forge Project is a Native-led initiative centered on Indigenous art, decolonial education, and supporting leaders in culture, food security, and land justice. Located on the unceded homelands of the Muh-he-con-ne-ok in Upstate New York, Forge Project works to upend political and social systems formed through generations of settler colonialism. Launched in 2021, Forge Project serves the social and cultural landscape of shared communities through a funded fellowship program for Indigenous culture workers, including those working in food and land justice, law and decolonial governance, and art.

Lenape Center has the mission of continuing Lenapehoking, the Lenape homeland through community, culture, and the arts. Since 2009, Lenape Center based in Manhattan and led by Lenape elders has created programs, exhibitions, workshops, performances, symposia, land acknowledgment, and ceremonies to continue their Lenape presence. They push back against their erasure and seed the ground with Lenape consciousness for the next generations.

Bibliography and Additional Reading (By Subject)

The Yanomami

Albert, Bruce, and Chandès Hervé. Yanomami: L’esprit de La Forêt. Paris, France: Fondation Cartier pour l’art contemporain, 2003.

Andujar, Claudia. Yanomami: Frente ao eterno. São Paulo, Brazil: Editora Praxis, 1980.

Andujar, Claudia, and Pietro Maria Bardi. Mitopoemas Yãnomam. São Paulo, Brazil: Olivetti do Brasil, 1978.

Borofsky, Robert. Yanomami: The Fierce Controversy and What We Can Learn From It. California Series in Public Anthropology. Berkeley and Los Angeles, California: University of California Press, 2005.

Casaldáliga, Pedro, Pedro Tierra, and Martin Coplas. Missa Da Terra Sem Males. Rio de Janiero, Brazil: Tempo e Presença, 1980.

Golden, Tim. “Talk About Culture Shock: Ant People in Sky-High Huts.” The New York Times, April 17, 1991, sec. New York.

Kelly, José Antonio. State Healthcare and Yanomami Transformations: A Symmetrical Ethnography. Phoenix, Arizona: University of Arizona Press, 2011.

Kopenawa, Davi. “Bolsonaro Sent a Flood of Miners into Our Land.” SUMAÚMA (blog), September 13, 2022.

———. “'For Me, the Term Climate Change Means the Revenge of the Earth’.” SUMAÚMA (blog), November 22, 2022.

Kopenawa, Davi, and Bruce Albert. The Falling Sky: Words of a Yanomami Shaman. Translated by Nicholas Elliott and Allison Dundy. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 2013.

Machado, Ana Maria, Talita Bedinelli, and Eliane Brum. “‘We Are Not Even Able to Count the Bodies.’” SUMAÚMA (blog), January 20, 2023.

Pedrosa, Adriano, and David Ribeiro. Joseca Yanomami: Our Forest-Land. São Paulo, Brazil: Museu de arte de São Paulo, 2023.

Rabben, Linda. Brazil’s Indians and the Onslaught of Civilization: The Yanomami and the Kayapo. Seattle, Washington: University of Washington Press, 2003.

Sponsel, Leslie E. Yanomami in the Amazon: Toward a More Ethical Anthropology beyond Othering. Seattle, Washington: Kindle Direct Publishing, 2022.

Van der Pol, Bik. “Projections of the Forest-Land: The Yanomami Image-Drawing.” In The School of Missing Studies, edited by Bik Van der Pol. Sandberg Series. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Sternberg Press, 2017.

Zeljko, Jokic. The Living Ancestors: Shamanism, Cosmos and Culture Change Among the Yanomami of the Upper Orinoco. New York, New York & Oxford, United Kingdom: Berghahn Books, 2015.

Claudia Andujar

Andujar, Claudia. No lugar do outro. São Paulo: Dantes Editora, 2015.

Andujar, Claudia, and Carolin Köchling. Tomorrow Must Not Be like Yesterday. Edited by Susanne Gaensheimer and Peter Gorschlüter. Bielefeld, Germany: Kerber Verlag, 2017.

Basciano, Oliver. “Claudia Andujar’s 50-Year Promise to Brazil’s Yanomami.” Financial Times, June 12, 2021.

Churchman, FT. “Why Claudia Andujar’s Photographs Are More Than ‘Just’ Art,” August 26, 2020.

Golden, Tim. “Talk About Culture Shock: Ant People in Sky-High Huts.” The New York Times, April 17, 1991, sec. New York.

Langlois, Jill. “A Brazilian Defender of Indigenous People.” The New York Times. January 22, 2023, New York edition, sec. AR.

Nogueira, Thyago. “Claudia Andujar in Conversation with Thyago Nogueira.” Aperture, no. 215 (2014): 116–27.

Pitol, André. “Claudia Andujar: Anthropophagie?, Fényképezés, Yanõmami!” The Brooklyn Rail, February 2, 2021.

Rakes, Rachel. “Claudia Andujar’s ‘The Yanomami Struggle’ - Criticism - e-Flux,” May 11, 2020.

Zerwes, Erika. “Militancy from the Margins in Brazil.” Third Text 36, no. 2 (March 4, 2022): 161–75.


Botanova, Kateryna, and Quinn Latimer. Amazonia: Anthology as Cosmology. Berlin, Germany: Sternberg Press, 2022.

Brown, Michael F. Upriver: The Turbulent Life and Times of an Amazonian People. Illustrated Edition. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 2014.

Brum, Eliane. Banzeiro Òkòtó: The Amazon as the Center of the World. Translated by Diane Grosklaus Whitty. Minneapolis, Minnesota: Graywolf Press, 2023.

Cabral, Astrid. Gazing Through Water: Rasos d’água. Edited by Jay Miskowiec. Translated by Alexis Levitin. Minneapolis, Minnesota: Aliform Publishing, 2021.

Cunha, Euclides da, and Lúcia Sá. The Amazon: Land without History. Translated by Ronald W. Sousa. Oxford, United Kingdom: Oxford University Press, 2006.

Harris, Mark. Rebellion on the Amazon: The Cabanagem, Race, and Popular Culture in the North of Brazil, 1798–1840. Cambridge, United Kingdom: Cambridge University Press, 2010.

Krenak, Ailton. Ideas to Postpone the End of the World. Translated by Anthony Doyle. Toronto, Canada: House of Anansi Press, 2020.

Landolt, Gredna, and Alexandre Surrallés, eds. La Serpiente de Agua: La Vida Indígena En La Amazonía. Lima, Peru: Fundación Telefónica, 2003.

Indigenous Histories

Bunn Martine, David. No Reservation: New York Contemporary Native American Art Movement. Edited by Jennifer Tromski. New York, New York: American Indian Artists Inc. (AMERINDA), 2017.

Cherleyboy, Lisa, and Mary Beth Leatherdale, eds. Urban Tribes: Native Americans in the City. Fourth. Toronto, Canada & Berkeley, California: Annick Press, 2022.

Dunbar-Ortiz, Roxanne. An Indigenous Peoples’ History of the United States. ReVisioning American History. Boston, Massachusetts: Beacon Press, 2014.

———. Not “A Nation of Immigrants.” Boston, Massachusetts: Beacon Press, 2021.

Estes, Nick. Our History Is the Future. London, England & Brooklyn, New York: Verso, 2019.

“First Light – Relearning, Recentering, Returning at the Speed of Trust.” Accessed January 26, 2023.

Florence, Melanie. Stolen Words. Teneth. Toronto, Canada: Second Story Press, 2022.

Garcia-Antón, Katya, Harald Gaski, and Gunvor Guttorm, eds. Let the River Flow: An Indigenous Uprising and Its Legacy in Art, Ecology and Politics. Amsterdam, Netherlands: Valiz, 2020.

Gilio-Whitaker, Dina. As Long As Grass Grows. Boston, Massachusetts: Beacon Press, 2019.

Grim, John A. Indigenous Traditions and Ecology: The Interbeing of Cosmology and Community. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 2001.

Harjo, Jay, ed. Living Nations, Living Words: An Anthology of First Peoples Poetry. New York, New York: W. W. Norton & Company, 2021.

Harjo, Joy. Conflict Resolution for Holy Beings. New York, New York: W. W. Norton & Company, 2017.

#HonorNativeLand, 2017.

Horse Capture, Joe. “Horse Capture: ‘Native People Have a Story to Tell – Their Own.’” ICT News, September 13, 2018.

Walker Art Center. “How Can Contemporary Art Be More Inclusive of Native Voices?,” 2017.

Jamail, Dahr, and Stan Rushworth, eds. We Are the Middle of Forever: Indigenous Voices from Turtle Island on the Changing Earth. New York, New York: The New Press, 2022.

Krawec, Patty. Becoming Kin: An Indigenous Call to Unforgetting the Past and Reimagining Our Future. Minneapolis, Minnesota: Broadleaf Books, 2022.

Maracle, Lee, Columpa Bobb, and Tania Carter. Hope Matters. Toronto, Canada: Book*Hug Press, 2019.

McMaster, Gerald, and Nina Vincent, eds. Arctic/Amazon: Networks of Global Indigeneity. Fredericton, Canada: Goose Lane Editions, 2023.

Methot, Suzanne. Legacy: Trauma, Story, and Indigenous Healing. Toronto, Canada: ECW Press, 2019.

Nanibush, Wanda. Violence No More: The Rise of Indigenous Women. Winnipeg, Canada: Arbeiter Ring, 2017.

Orange, Tommy. There There. New York, New York: Knopf, 2018.

Smith, Paul Chaat. Everything You Know about Indians Is Wrong. Indigenous Americas Series. Minneapolis, Minnesota: University of Minnesota Press, 2009.

Tuhiwai Smith, Linda. Decolonizing Methodologies: Research and Indigenous Peoples. Third Edition. London, United Kingdom: Zed Books, 2021.

Wall Kimmerer, Robin. Braiding Sweetgrass. Minneapolis, Minnesota: Milkweed Editions, 2013.

Washuta, Elissa, and Theresa Warburton, eds. Shapes of Native Nonfiction. Seattle, Washington: University of Washington Press, 2019.

Watt-Cloutier, Sheila. The Right to Be Cold: One Woman’s Story of Protecting Her Culture, the Arctic and the Whole Planet. London, United Kingdom: Allen Lane, 2015.

Yahgulanaas, Michael Nicoll. Flight of the Hummingbird. Vancouver, Canada: Greystone Books, 2008.

Youth of the Mohican Nation. Stories of Our Elders. Muh He Con Neew Press, 1999.

Contemporary Ecological Thought

Hernandez, Jessica. Fresh Banana Leaves: Healing Indigenous Landscapes Through Indigenous Science. Berkeley, California: North Atlantic Books, 2022.

Kohn, Eduardo. How Forests Think: Toward an Anthropology beyond the Human. Berkeley and Los Angeles, California: University of California Press, 2013.

Latour, Bruno. Down to Earth: Politics in the New Climate Regime. First Edition. Cambridge, United Kingdom: Polity Press, 2018.

———. Facing Gaia: Eight Lectures on the New Climatic Regime. Translated by Catherine Porter. Cambridge, United Kingdom: Polity Press, 2017.

Lowenhaupt Tsing, Anna. The Mushroom at the End of the World: On the Possibility of Life in Capitalist Ruins. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 2021.

Viveiros de Castro, Eduardo. Cannibal Metaphysics. Edited by Peter Skafish. Minneapolis, Minnesota: University of Minnesota Press, 2017.

———. The Relative Native: Essays on Indigenous Conceptual Worlds. Translated by Martin Holbraad, David Rodgers, and Julia Sauma. Special Collections in Ethnographic Theory. Chicago, Illinois: HAU & University of Chicago Press, 2016.

Viveiros de Castro, Eduardo, and Déborah Danowski. The Ends of the World. Translated by Rodrigo Guimaraes Nunes. Cambridge, United Kingdom: Polity Press, 2016.

About Our Partners


The NGO Hutukara Associação Yanomami (HAY) was founded in 2004 to represent the Yanomami and Ye’kwana peoples of Brazil. It is presided over by Davi Kopenawa, who has been fighting to protect the land and the rights of his people. Dário Kopenawa is Hutukara’s vice president. Learn more and support at


The NGO Instituto Socioambiental (ISA) was founded in 1994 and works to defend the rights of forest peoples, supporting and strengthening their political participation, culture, traditional knowledge, and income-generation projects. Since 2009, it has incorporated the legacy and activities of the Commission for the Demarcation of the Yanomami Park. Visit Instituto Socioambiental online.


The Fondation Cartier pour l’art contemporain is a private cultural institution created in 1984 by the Maison Cartier. Facilitating unexpected and surprising encounters between artists, scientists, philosophers, musicians, and architects from all over the world and different walks of life, the Fondation Cartier has developed a distinctive program of contemporary art exhibitions, live performances, and conferences over the past 40 years.

From the Paris-based building designed by the architect Jean Nouvel, the Fondation Cartier partners with major cultural institutions to share these artistic experiences globally. In 2023, the Fondation Cartier exhibitions will be presented in Paris, Milan, Shanghai, Sydney, New York, and San Francisco, engaging new audiences to discover the works of contemporary artists and be challenged by their perspectives As part of its longstanding initiative to explore the relationship between humans and nature, the Fondation Cartier has produced artistic projects that approach environmental issues, such as climate change, biodiversity, deforestation, and the multiplicity of Indigenous languages and cultures.

In 2003, the Fondation Cartier presented Yanomami: Spirit of the Forest, a pioneering exhibition which initiated a rich dialogue between Claudia Andujar, Davi Kopenawa—shaman of the Yanomami community of Watorikɨ—and international artists including Raymond Depardon Gary Hill, Tony Oursler, Wolfgang Staehle, and Adriana Varejão.

Over the past 20 years, the Fondation Cartier’s collaboration with the Yanomami people of Watorikɨ has remained steadfast. Since 2003, Yanomami artists have participated in various exhibitions organized by the Fondation Cartier, including, Native Land, Stop Eject (2008), Mathematics: A Beautiful Elsewhere (2011), Show and Tell (2012), Vivid Memories (2014), The Great Animal Orchestra (2016), Trees (2019), Claudia Andujar, The Yanomami Struggle (2020), and Living Worlds (2022). In 2023, works by contemporary Yanomami artists will be presented in New York and Milan for the first time, building the most extensive presentations of Yanomami art in the US and Europe to date. Discover the Fondation Cartier’s program.


The Instituto Moreira Salles (IMS) is a Brazilian nonprofit art institution, founded in 1992, with venues in São Paulo, Rio de Janeiro, and Poços de Caldas. IMS preserves important collections in visual art, photography, music, literature, prints, and drawings. It is renowned for its exhibitions, highlighting artists and themes from Brazil and abroad. The Yanomami Struggle is part of IMS’s long-term commitment to promoting the most important artists in Brazil. Visit IMS online.

Acknowledgments and appreciation

The Yanomami Struggle is organized by Instituto Moreira Salles (IMS), Brazil, in partnership with Hutukara Associação Yanomami (HAY) and Instituto Socioambiental (ISA), and is presented by the Fondation Cartier pour l’art contemporain and The Shed.

It is curated by Thyago Nogueira, Head of Contemporary Photography at IMS, with Valentina Tong, Assistant Curator, under the guidance of Yanomami shaman and spokesperson Davi Kopenawa.

A project of this scale would not be possible without the dedication of numerous people and organizations, especially the Yanomami, their artists, and Hutukara Associação Yanomami, who have shared their knowledge and invested their time in this endeavor. Claudia Andujar’s generosity in opening her life and archive was central to this show. Other important sources were the Commission for the Demarcation of the Yanomami Park’s archive at Instituto Socioambiental and the book The Falling Sky: Words of a Yanomami Shaman, by Davi Kopenawa and Bruce Albert (trans. Nicolas Elliott and Alison Dundy. Cambridge, MA: Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, 2013).

Since the exhibition first opened in Brazil in 2018, it has been continuously expanding to reflect our evolving understanding of the world and the multiple perspectives of the Yanomami people, to whom the show belongs. The exhibition’s tour to New York and The Shed is spearheaded by the Fondation Cartier pour l’art contemporain, under the leadership of Artistic General Director Hervé Chandès and his team and the contribution of Bruce Albert, anthropologist.

At The Shed, Chief Curator Andria Hickey is the coordinating curator of the exhibition, with Eduardo Andres Alfonso, Assistant Curator, and Deja Belardo, Curatorial Assistant, under the direction of Artistic Director Alex Poots, in collaboration with Senior Program Advisor Hans Ulrich Obrist. Civic programming for the exhibition is organized by Chief Civic Program Officer Tamara McCaw and Sarah Khalid Dhobhany, Public Programs Assistant Producer, with Juana Berrio, Public Programs Consultant.

A previous version of this exhibition was presented at Instituto Moreira Salles (São Paulo and Rio de Janeiro), the Fondation Cartier pour l’art contemporain (Paris), Triennale Milano (Milan), Fundación MAPFRE (Barcelona), the Barbican Centre (London), and Fotomuseum Winterthur (Switzerland).

This expanded version, including contemporary Yanomami artists, will travel in 2023–24 to Museo Universitario Arte Contemporáneo, MUAC (Mexico City), Museo Amparo (Puebla, Mexico), Colección de Arte del Banco de la República (Bogotá, Colombia), and Centro Cultural La Moneda (Santiago, Chile).

The Shed, IMS, and the Fondation Cartier would like to acknowledge many more individuals who have contributed to this project, including:

Research Contributors / IMS
Ângelo Manjabosco (IMS)
Jan Rocha
Fiona Watson (Survival International)
Luis Romero

Logistics and Production / IMS
Patricia Queiroz (Expomus)
Camila Goulart

Conservation / IMS
Millard Schisler
Edna Guaiardoni

Prints and Reproductions / IMS
IMS Photography and Digital Department

Legal Department / IMS
Ji Hyun Kim

Exhibition Design
Agence NC, based on original design by Helena Cavalheiro and Alles Blau

Graphic Design

AV Production and Design
Fuse Technical Group
Terry Jackson, Account Director
Briana Torres, Systems Integration and Design
Nkosi Mason, Lighting Production Manager
J Wiese, Lighting Production Manager
Theresa Unfried, Project Manager
John Salzmann, Lighting Supervisor
Michael Mustica, Lighting Supervisor
Ricardo Garcia, Lighting Supervisor
Juan Mateo, Projectionist
Hubert Kiszniewski, Audio Supervisor
David Teufel, Audio Programmer
Theresa Unfried, Project Manager
John Salzmann, Lighting Supervisor
Michael Mustica, Lighting Supervisor
Ricardo Garcia, Lighting Supervisor
Ted Brown, Disguise Media Programmer

Map Design
Marcelo Pliger

Map Source
Estevão Senra (ISA)

Ana Maria Machado
Jan Fjeld (Galeria Vermelho)
Lídia Castro (ISA)
Matthieu Lena (HAY)

Logistics and Production / The Shed
Elizabeth Berridge
MK Meador
Neon Fab Studios

Editorial / The Shed
Phillip Griffith

Fondation Cartier pour l’art contemporain
Alain-Dominique Perrin, President
Hervé Chandès, Artistic General Director
Isabelle Gaudefroy, Artistic Managing Deputy Director
Grazia Quaroni, Collections Director
Naïa Sore, Director of Communications and Development
Veerle Dobbeler, Director of Registration

The Fondation Cartier would like to extend their gratitude to:
Cartier International
Delphine Reffait, Cultural and Artistic Development Director
Tamara Charles Temple, Senior Project Manager, Arts & Culture
Agnese Stango, Coordinator, Arts & Culture

Cartier North America
Mercedes Abramo, President and CEO
Andra Mielnicki, Chief Marketing Officer
Dorothée Charles, Cultural and Artistic Development Director
Christine Goppel, AVP, Corporate Relations & Development
Esther Woo, Senior Project Manager, Arts & Culture
Madisen Lewis, Coordinator, Arts & Culture

and Amy St. John, Bridgette Fallon, Carly Dicker, Carter Berman, Dorothée Romeo Aubert, David Spector, Ekta Jaisinghani, Elizabeth Chen, Erica Lovett,Eugenia Machado, Fleur Damon, Francois Spielmann, Hallie Scullia, Jade Connan, Jeremy Bhobot, Jolene Kuo, Katie Zoni, Lauren Gold, Laura Pena, Leo Faber, Madisen Lewis, Maria Holder, Maureen Sullivan, Maya Garcia, Michael Georgen, Nagham Zaghmout, Nathan Kovach, Noelle Dubina, Paige Sahn, Rachel Griffin, Shannon Burton, Vanessa Champigny.

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