A film for Maestre Sirso

A film for Maestre Sirso

?? Sirso Master: When the world is silent, vibration is the master ?? Will be available on streaming platforms and TV channels and will be nominated at festivals and film shows

By the age of 15, Sirso Carlos lived in deep silence. A victim of meningitis, he lost his hearing. A black boy from a humble family on the outskirts of Cascavel also faced social and family disapproval. A voice echoes from the depths of his soul. This was the very sound of this disgusting silence. He had the truth. so pure. So God. Perhaps, had it not been for her mother Donna Sophia’s fraternal gaze, Saraso would never have left the darkness.

Realizing the boy’s interest in Capoeira, he took him to the academy of Mestre Mestrinho. There, in March 1985, he began training. He made the Capoeira circle a sacred place, where he found his life, his history and consequently his destiny, dreams and desires to give a new meaning to the vibrations.

Through KPOiera, he reclaimed his identity and, encouraged by his mentor, returned to the school benches comprising elementary and high school completion. It was not long before I was studying physical education, thanks to a scholarship also intermediate by Mestrinho. As he graduated, he specialized in sports training. Listening to the vibrations of Berimbau, Sirso himself was encouraged and became the master, Mestre Sirso, the subject of a documentary today.

Vibration is the master
In 2015, at an event in the Capeira Arte Luta Association of Maestre Maestrinho, Maestre Sirso played his barimbau and absorbed his swing into the beauty of the fight. He did not even imagine that he was being watched. Rio de Janeiro journalist Emanula Palma decided to tell it independently through a documentary by the National Historic and Artistic Heritage Institute (Iphan) covering the event, passing through the cascavel and enchanted by the story. In Rio, he convinced Bia Herbst, director of photography. Before long, both were in Cascavel filming. Other enthusiasts were emerging, Mayara Pasqualini, Andresa Scardua, and, of course, Aristiu Oliveira, The Mestrino.

The venture faced several adversities and, in 2020, in the midst of a coronovirus pandemic, the project was considered by a “matchfunding BNDES +” notice. Supporters of Brazil, Italy, France, England, the United States, and Colombia wrote the documentary “Mestre Sirso: Feasible when the world is silent, vibration is master”, which will soon be available on streaming platforms and media channels. Apart from festivals and film shows.

The film will have all the accessibility features: a pound window, a version with a descriptive caption for the deaf and audio description for the blind, as well as an option for translation to English. So, without listening, Mestre enters Sirso circle. The struggle for flexibility and inclusion, not only in the Capoeira circle, but also in the circle of life. Today, Sirso Carlos is a reference: he speaks, sings and, enchants, and through Capoeira, his story will ultimately be told.

PROTAGONISM OF A BLACK
Documentary that portrays the protagonist from the exterior of a black man, deaf, mute, poor and ugly Cassakewell (old speech by Saraso Carlos) and his encounter with Aristotle Mestrinho, master and life in Capoeira. But their struggle for inclusiveness continues. Sirso Carlos was admitted as a Capoeira Master in Chemoic and was barred from teaching classes in 2010 as he still did not have physical education training. His greatest aspiration has yet to be realized: Mestre Sirso, who today works as a general service assistant at Chemic, now dreams of his return as Mestre de Capoeira with training completed Are, so that other children and adolescents, deaf and hard of hearing, have the same opportunity for change that they gave through their art.

?? Sirso Master: When the world is silent, vibration is the master ?? Will be available on streaming platforms and TV channels and will be nominated at festivals and film shows

By the age of 15, Sirso Carlos lived in deep silence. A victim of meningitis, he lost his hearing. A black boy from a humble family on the outskirts of Cascavel also faced social and family disapproval. A voice echoes from the depths of his soul. This was the very sound of this disgusting silence. He had the truth. so pure. So God. Perhaps, had it not been for her mother Donna Sophia’s fraternal gaze, Saraso would never have left the darkness.

Realizing the boy’s interest in Capoeira, he took him to the academy of Mestre Mestrinho. There, in March 1985, he began training. He made the Capoeira circle a sacred place, where he found his life, his history and consequently his destiny, dreams and desires to give a new meaning to the vibrations.

Through KPOiera, he reclaimed his identity and, encouraged by his mentor, returned to the school benches comprising elementary and high school completion. It was not long before I was studying physical education, thanks to a scholarship also intermediate by Mestrinho. As he graduated, he specialized in sports training. Listening to the vibrations of Berimbau, Sirso himself was encouraged and became the master, Mestre Sirso, the subject of a documentary today.

Vibration is the master
In 2015, at an event in the Capeira Arte Luta Association of Maestre Maestrinho, Maestre Sirso played his barimbau and absorbed his swing into the beauty of the fight. He did not even imagine that he was being watched. Rio de Janeiro journalist Emanula Palma, decided to tell it independently through a documentary by the National Historic and Artistic Heritage Institute (Iphan) covering the event, passing through the cascavel and enchanted by the story. In Rio, he convinced Bia Herbst, director of photography. Before long, both were in Cascavel filming. Other enthusiasts were emerging, Mayara Pasqualini, Andresa Scardua, and, of course, Aristiu Oliveira, The Mestrino.

The venture faced a number of adversities and, in 2020, in the midst of a coronovirus pandemic, the project was considered by a “matchfunding BNDES +” notice. Supporters of Brazil, Italy, France, England, the United States, and Colombia wrote the documentary “Mestre Sirso: Feasible when the world is silent, vibration is master”, which will soon be available on streaming platforms and media channels. Apart from festivals and film shows.

The film will have all the accessibility features: a pound window, a version with a descriptive caption for the deaf and audio description for the blind, as well as an option for translation to English. So, without listening, Mestre enters Sirso circle. The struggle for flexibility and inclusion, not only in the Capoeira circle, but also in the circle of life. Today, Sirso Carlos is a reference: he speaks, sings and, enchants, and through Capoeira, his story will ultimately be told.

https://www.sproutwired.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/03/1615683956_735_A-film-for-Maestre-Sirso.jpg

PROTAGONISM OF A BLACK
Documentary that portrays the protagonist from the exterior of a black man, deaf, mute, poor and ugly Cassakewell (old speech by Saraso Carlos) and his encounter with Aristotle Mestrinho, master and life in Capoeira. But their struggle for inclusiveness continues. Sirso Carlos was admitted as a Capoeira Master in Chemoic and was barred from teaching classes in 2010 as he still did not have physical education training. His greatest aspiration has yet to be realized: Mestre Sirso, who today works as a general service assistant at Chemic, now dreams of his return as Mestre de Capoeira with training completed Are, so that other children and adolescents, deaf and hard of hearing, have the same opportunity for change that they gave through their art.

Service
To learn about the film’s performance schedule, follow Instagram @mestresirsofilme.

To learn about the film’s performance schedule, follow Instagram @mestresirsofilme.

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Will Smith

About the author: Will Smith

Will covers public and private tech markets from New York. He was previously a Knight-Bagehot Fellow in Economics and Business Journalism at Columbia University, and prior to that was a reporter at the Los Angeles Business Journal. He has received a Journalist of the Year award from the L.A. Press Club and an investigative reporting award from the Society of American Business Editors and Writers.

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