社会科学类纪录片,Discovery Channel 频道 ???? 年出品,是 DC Globe Trekker 系列其中之一。


  • 中文片名 :
  • 中文系列名:勇闖天涯
  • 英文片名 :Globe Trekker Season 2
  • 英文系列名:DC Globe Trekker
  • 电视台 :Discovery Channel
  • 地区 :美国
  • 语言 :英语
  • 时长 :约 52 分钟/EP
  • 版本 :VHS / DVD
  • 发行时间 :????

Globe Trekker transports viewers to unforgettable destinations through its stunning photography and spirit of adventure. In each episode, we send our charismatic hosts Ian Wright, Justine Shapiro, Zay Harding, Megan McCormick, Brianna Barnes, Holly Morris, Judith Jones and more off the beaten path to soak up the local culture, sample the cuisine and revel in breathtaking vistas. Globe Trekker’s motto? “living as the locals do!”

Explore your favourite Globe Trekker episodes by using the drop down menu below to find out more about your favourite series or show.

Justine Shapiro cooling off in IsraelJustine Shapiro’s journey through the Holy Land begins in Tel Aviv where she joins the Israeli population celebrating the start of Shabbat. Traditionally Friday night is spent with the family, but Justine finds there’s a thriving clubbing scene in Israel’s economic, cultural and secular capital.

The first leg of her journey takes her north of Tel Aviv to the holy city of Safed where she learns about Jewish mysticism and spend time working with other travellers on a kibbutz near the Golan Heights.

When Justine arrives in Jerusalem its the beginning of Easter and Passover. She follows the way of the cross and observes a Bar Mitzvah ceremony taking place at the Western Wall. Tranquillity of The Red SeaShe then journeys on to Hebron, capital of the Occupied West Bank, which is under curfew due to terrorism attacks. She meets a young Arab student who explains about life for Palestinians in the occupied West Bank.

Justine is taken on a tour of Masada, Israel’s most spectacular archaeological site and learns to abseil in the stunning Judean desert.

She crosses the border into the Sinai desert and buys Bedouin veils and a keffiyah at markets in Al-Arish, before venturing south down the coast to Sharm el-Sheikh. Here, Justine scuba dives in the Red Sea amongst some of the world’s most brilliant and amazing underwater scenery and meets travellers in tents along the beaches of Dahab.

The Sinai DesertJustine takes a camel trek with the Bedouin people and enjoys their famous hospitality in a small tent community. She ends her journey at Mount Sinai, the place revered by Christians, Jews and Muslims who all believe that this is where God delivered the Ten Commandments to Moses.

The former Soviet Republics of Uzbekistan and Kirghistan are in the heart of Central Asia. The area is a vast inaccessible wilderness, surrounded by harsh deserts and high mountains. It was once the site of the ancient caravan routes and its towns were oases on the Great Silk Road of the East. On the road to Bukhara Traveller Ian Wright’s journey begins in the smallest of these oasis towns, Khiva. Khiva is a strange time capsule in the middle of the Kara-Kum desert. The city grew up around one small well and the old inner town with its mud streets and squares has been perfectly preserved as a museum. Ian wanders the streets and attends anUzbek wedding. Later that evening he takes part in a wrestling contest.

Ian drives to Bukhara and swims in the sacred pool in the centre of town called Lyab-i-Haus. He visits a holy Imam at the tomb of Sheikh Bakhautdin just outside Bukhara and joins some old men discussing Islamic and Soviet history.

Tashkent is Ian’s next destination and he arrives in time for the Independence Daycelebrations. From Tashkent he flies to Bishkek, the capital of the Republic of Kirghistan. Kirghistan is a mountain paradise surrounded by deserts and populated mostly by nomads who were never quite tamed by the Soviet regime. The mountains and high pastures have been spared Soviet industrialization and Kirghiz, Russians, Uzbeks, Ukranians, Germans and Koreans live peacefully side by side.

Ian makes his way into the Tian Shan mountains, where he meets an eagle trainer and watches his eagle hunt a badger. He climbs to a higher plateau where some local villagers haveimage: Camping with the Nomads in the Tian Shan Mountainsgathered to celebrate the festival for ‘Manas’, a mythical folk hero. Karakol serves as a base for horse trekking, climbing and skiing expeditions to the Tian Shan mountain range. Impossibly remote, they are seldom visited, with jagged peaks stretching to 7000 metres. From Karakol, Ian hitches a ride in an old Red Army helicopter and goes heliskiing with them.

Ian travels to the remote and stunning Arshane Valley in a bumpy wagon. He goes on a horse trek and meets nomadic shepherds who live in an oval-shaped tent called a ‘yurt‘. On special occasion they prepare a feast called abeshparmak, where they kill and cook a sheep. They have so few Western visitors that they prepare a feast especially for Ian. Ian has to plait the intestines and cook the sheep’s head in the fire. He then shares a meal with the nomads and has to eat the sheep’s eye, which is offered only to the honoured guest and to refuse is an insult.

For 30 years China was closed to foreigner travellers and it is only since the 1980s that visas have been issued to independent travellers. Traveller Justine Shapiro visits just four of the Justine Shapiro with a new friend21 provinces in China – Guangxi, Guizhou, Yunnan and Sichuan.

With Yangshuo in the Guangxi province as her base, Justine heads for the hills to what the Chinese consider to be the most beautiful area in the whole world

  • Moon Hill. Moon Hill is a wonderous limestone pinnacle with a moon-shaped hole overlooking the lush green pastures and fields that lay before it. After cycling through the surrounding countryside, Justine heads back into Yangshuo where she visits local food markets to buy ingredients for a dinner of delights – including snake and dog.

Justine takes a short flight to Guiyang, the capital of Guizhou province. Guiyang is a major intersection for the rail network and Justine begins her trip to the remote areas of the province here. Her main destination is the isolated mountain village of Lung Ga, home to the Long Horn Miao tribe. The Miao are named after the wooden horns which the women wear in their hair to represent the strength of an ox. For special ceremonies the Long Horn Miao wrap hairpieces woven from their ancestors’ hair around their horns.

The spectacular Huangguoshu Waterfalls are also located in Guizhou. The falls are the largest in Asia and not surprisingly, the sound of the falls can be heard from miles around.

Chengdu is a bustling metropolis and one of the liveliest cities in Sichuan, the largest province in China. Justine is unable to get into the spirit until a visit to the Chengdu University Hospital of Chinese Traditional Medicine and a morning of acupuncture sees the end of her traveller’s aches and pains. In the night antique markets of Chengdu, Justine puts her bargaining skills to Girls of the long Horn Miao tribethe test – and succeeds!

Chengdu is also home to the Giant Panda Research Centre. Justine is has the opportunity to make friends with the panda cubs and cuddles up to a six week old baby.

A bumpy journey, following the road that was part of the route taken by the Communists on the Long March of 1934, takes Justine toSongpan, the final destination. She ends her journey with a horse trek in the breathtaking Ximending mountain range.

Justine Shapiro travels through South India, an enchanting land of Hindu Temples, hill forts, pigeon English and vegetarianism which has become a favourite destination for your backpackers.

image: justine shapiro Beginning in Madras, the capital of Tamil Nadu, Justine ventures into a restaurant where three thousand local people eat lunch every day. Each day they all dine on the same dish – a vegetarian speciality called Thali. A local helps her master the art of eating with her fingers.

Travelling south to the typical market town of Gingee, Justine hitches a ride on a bullock cart to the nearby Hindu temple at Tiravanamali, where she encounters the elephant god,Ganesh. Ganesh’s blessing is said to bring good fortune and wisdom.

Further south is the temple city of Madurai, one of south India’s oldest cities. Justine joins the locals in one of the town’s 50 cinemas before witnessing the colourful Hindu Float festival.

An overnight train takes Justine west to Quilonin the state of Kerala. The sun-drenched coast is pockmarked with little bays and beaches, such as Varkala. Varkala has become a popular destination for seasoned India travellers who are venturing further south now that the old hippie hangout of Goa has been overrun by package tourists. From here Justine travels to an elephant sanctuary where she helps bath the elephants.

Justine takes a boat trip through the backwaters of Kerala – a system of lakes and waterways that lies just below sea level and covers a 350 square miles. The maze of canals leads to anWomen selling oranges at the market town of Gingee Ashram where Justine visits one of India’s very few female gurus, Amma, who has hugged over 10 million people from all around the world. The hugging is known as darshen and it’s meant to produce a beneficial spiritual current.

On the final leg of her trip, Justine leaves mainland India and heads west to the idyllic Lakshadweep Islands in the Arabian Sea, where she washes off the toils of the road and basks on the golden sands.

Ian Wright’s journey to the Arctic takes him through the volcanic landscapes of Iceland and the frozen wilderness of Greenland. Beginning in Reykjavik, the capital of Iceland, Ian joins theimage: ian wright glacier crew of a replica Viking ship to learn about Iceland’s history and Viking ancestors. He then sets out for a plane journey to Vatnajokul, but the unpredictable Icelandic weather proves a major obstacle and the plane is grounded. Travelling east, Ian hitches a lift to the natural wonders of Gulfoss, a 32 metre waterfall andGeysir, where boiling water is shot 20 metres in the air every 3 minutes.

Ian’s next adventure is tasting the local delicacy -fermented shark. The shark is left in rock covered boxes for two months and then hanging for several more. As if this isn’t enough, the shark is accompanied by Icelandic potato wine, known as Black Death. A short place trip north-east takes Ian to Greenland, the largest island in the world and the most northerly country. Theimage: inuit childrenlandscape is rugged, dramatic and at times, forbidding but the Inuit, or Eskimo people have survived thousands of harsh winters. Ian joins an Inuit family inAmmassalik for a dinner of raw seal liver. Ammassalik is also the starting point for the highlight of Ian’s trip to Greenland: an action-packed dog-sledding trip across the snowfields.

From Ammassalik Ian travels to Isotoq, a small piece of land in the fjords of the south west coast which is the site of Greenland’s only reindeer farm. The harsh conditions here mean there is little else to eat, so reindeer is the main source of food. Nuuk, the capital of Greenland is rather more hospitable. Here Ian visits a school in an abortive attempt to learn the native Greenlandic language, then heads for the bay to join local fishermen sea kayaking.

image: dog sleddingFor the final leg of his trip, Ian joins Ono Rasmussen, grandson of the great Arctic explorer Knud Rasmussen, on an Arctic safari. They head off from Illulissat cross country skiing and spend the night in an icehole. Ian ends his incredible journey through arctic wonderland on a massive iceberg above the top of the Arctic circle.

Traveller Justine Shapiro heads for Turkey, a country sandwiched between Europe on one side and the Middle East and Asia on the other.

image: Justine Shapiro enjoys a little drinkieJustine begins her journey in Ephesus. The impressive ruins date back to around 700 BC and by Roman times it was a powerful and influential city. Nowadays it’s a popular tourist destination and during the peak season hordes of people flock to the ruins, which are renowned for their beauty.

Escaping the hordes, Justine travels south to the coastal town of Fethiye where she boards a yacht for Olympos. This part of the Mediterranean, or ‘White Sea’ as it is called by the Turks, is known as the Turquoise coast. It’s renowned for it’s secret coves and sandy beaches, but as much of the coast can only be visited by boat, hiring yacht is an ideal way to exploring the area.

Disembarking at Olympos, Justine camps out overnight in a treehouse at the well known travellers hangout Kadir’s. Kadir’s is the base for a trip up to see the mythical natural wonder Chimera – the image: Turkish ruineternal flames. Ancient people believed the flames were the fiery breath of a monster, part-lion, part-goat and part-dragon. The more scientific explanation is that methane seeps through crevices in the rock, which is ignited when it mixes with the air.

From Olympos Justine takes a bus north to the Ottoman town of Safronbolu. The town is a world heritage site, preserving the unique houses of the great and ruthless Sultans, or Ottoman Turks. Amongst the houses is a lively weekend market where Justine bargains with local traders. After a busy morning shopping Justine feels the need for the ultimate Turkish experience – a Turkish bath where her bones are cracked and muscles pummelled.

Fully relaxed after her Turkish bath, Justine takes the long bus journey south -east to Goreme, at the heart of Cappadoccia. The region was the home of one of the first Christian communities in the world. Goreme and it’s nearby villages were formed by ‘Troglodytes’, ancient people who burrowed into the rock to build their homes and churches. When danger threatened hundreds of thousands of people would retreat to vast underground cities for months at a time.

Justine is invited to a traditional wedding and before the festivities begin she joins the women in having their hands and feet ornately decorated with henna. After throwing coins to the children, the bride is whisked away while the women look on, and the men prepare to dance in celebration. Meanwhile, the women all gather at a nearby house to offer traditional good luck gifts of money and fresh honey to the bride.

image: turkish woman and childAfter the dancing the afternoon away, Justine finds a friendly carpet seller to learn the finer points of buying a quality Turkish rug. She then travels east to see the wonders ofNemrut Dag - the legacy of a pre-Roman king who placed colossal statues of himself and the gods on the mountain’s summit.

The last part of Justine’s journey takes her north to the Black Sea coast and the remote town of Artvin in the Kachar mountains. The town is celebrating its annual four-day festival, and bull-fighting plays a major part in the festival.

Ian Wright explores New York, one of the world’s greatest cities, which is situated on the East Coast of the United States. He visits not only the famous landmarks but also lesser knownIan takes a boat trip to the Statue of Liberty attractions which are rarely visited by tourists.

Ian’s New York experience begins at the city’s most enduring and evocative symbol – The Statue of Liberty. Two million foreign tourists visit New York every summer and no trip would be complete without seeing this sight.

Then after checking into Manhattan’s Gershwin Hotel, patronised by models and socialites, Ian takes a taxi to the Lower East Side. The taxi driver gives Ian some lessons in New York Attitude – you are not only welcome to be as obnoxious as you please but it’s actually expected of you. Be specific and decisive, but don’t forget to tip…

Ian goes shopping for trainers in preparation for a basketball game in Washington SquarePark, and image: Ian in the Bronxlater in Central Park he has a go at the ultimate New York exercise – rollerblading. That evening Ian goes out and experiences New York’s hectic nightlife.

Ian hangs with the homeboys in Harlem and theBronx before moving on to Brooklyn where he plays dominoes in a Puerto Rican cassita. Finally he heads to Coney Island beach, best known for its gruesome freak shows and fairground rides, but also an ideal spot to soak away the cares of city life.

Before leaving New York Ian takes a helicopter ride over Manhattan by all accounts the world’s most spectacular city skyline and the perfect way to end a hectic week in this incredible city.

Traveller Ian Wright begins his African adventure on the historic island of Zanzibar. Zanzibar is a former slave trading centre and it is here that he discovers the horrors of the Arab-image: ian wrightdominated slave trade that continued until 1922, and the work of antislavery campaigners like Dr David Livingstone. Ian also enjoys the lighter side of life in Zanzibar as he wanders through the food markets ofJamituru Gardens and samples the cuisine of the ‘Spice Island’.

Ian heads to the mainland to the bustling capital of Tanzania, Dar Es Salaam, and on to the world’s biggest game reserve, Selous. The highlight of his journey through the Selous Game Reserve is a river safari on Lake Tagala, keeping a safe distance from the crocodiles and hippos that populate the lake.

Tracing the footsteps of the explorer Dr. Livingstone, Ian travels to the western edge of Tanzania to scenic Kigoma, and then on to the Gome Stream Chimpanzee colony run byimage: masai tribefamed anthropologist Dr. Jane Goodall.

Further east, in Arusha, Ian bargains with touts who are preparing for a safari to theNgorongoro Crater, including a meeting with the Masai tribespeople. Next day Ian takes an early morning hot air balloon ride over Tanzania’s most famous game park, the Serengeti, populated by over 1.5 million wild animals.

Ian concludes his trip to East Africa by spending an exhausting week climbing to the summit of Mount Kilimanjaro, Africa’s highest mountain.

Traveller Ian Wright’s explores the Rocky Mountain States of South Dakota, Wyoming, Montana and Idaho. Steeped in myths and legends of Native Indians and cowboys, Ian setsIan Wrights sets out to find out how the West was really wonout on a journey to find out how the West was really won.

Ian begins his journey in the Badlands of South Dakota – learning the history and culture of the Lakota Indianson the Pine Ridge Reservation. After staying a night in a teepee, Ian heads for the Black Hills, where 60 million years of erosion have created a honeycomb of tunnels and caves. Ian goes potholing with experienced caver Stan, exploring the endless caverns that make up the Wind Caves.

Ian’s next stop is the Indian holy mountain of Bear Butte. This is the place where the Sioux gather to pray and pay homage to the spirits.

From Bear Butte, Ian travels north to the town of Deadwood near the border with Wyoming. Deadwood was once a wealthy gold mining town, but now the main source of income is the gaming parlours along the main street. Ian tries his hand at poker and hears stories about the legends of the ‘Wild West’ from one of the local cowboys.

Teepees at Pine Ridge Reservation, Badlands, South DakotaJust outside Deadwood, Ian joins cowboy Dave at the Dude Ranch and tries the local delicacy – bull calf gonads – euphemistically known as Rocky Mountain Oysters.

On next leg of Ian’s journey he drives through Montana to Jackson Hole. He dons his leathers, joins a group of Harley Davidson bikers and hits the open road to take in more of the spectacular scenery the region offers.

En route to Jackson Hole, Ian stops off at the historic site of Little Bighorn where General Custer fell to the Sioux Indians. Arriving in Jackson Hole, Ian goes gliding over the Teton Mountains. He hooks up with a local who takes him to the world famous Yellowstone National Park and Whitefish for a few quick lessons in the art of snowboarding.

image: american rockies plainsAt the Nez Perce Reservation in Idaho Ian witnesses an authentic Pow wow – a spectacular song and dance ceremony performed by the Nez Perce to honour their culture and to worship the land.

The final leg of the journey takes Ian to the untouched wilderness of the Glacier National Park where he negotiates the white water rapids of the Salmon River.

Ian Wright‘s journey down the length of Chile takes him from the driest desert in the world to the southern-most point before the Antarctic Ocean. Nearly three thousand miles of stunningimage: ian wright in chilecountryside encompass a vast and beautiful country with a variety of terrains and climates.

The scorching aridity of the Atacama Desert is a great preserver of history and Ian sees beautiful hillside geolyths made hundreds of years ago and ancient mummies, their glossy black hair still neatly braided.

From the northern deserts where the llama farmers continue their forefathers ways; to the modern technology of the largest telescope in the world; to the spectacle of a pilgrimage of thousands of devotees… finally reaching the countryís geographical and commercial centre - Santiago.

From Santiago Ian continues south to Temuco on a luxurious wood panelled 1930′s train to visit the indigenous Mapuche Indians who still Magellenic penguin colonystruggle to retain their own language and identity in their on- going fight against Chilean colonisation. Nearby, across the lakes and volcanoes, live 8th generation German ex-pats who have been allowed to retain their native language along with their distinctive architecture, music and strudel.

Patagonia is penguin country. The wind and weather conditions here can be brutal but the astounding natural beauty of the glacier-streamed mountains in Torres del Paine National Park more than makes up for the chill factor.

Aerial view of Juan Fernandez chain of Islands, including Robinson Crusoe IslandNearing the end of his trip, Ian flies north to Robinson Crusoe Island, named after Daniel Defoe’s famous novel Robinson Crusoe, which was set there. He finds it’s not as exotic and palm-lined as the book would have you believe, but the local people are hospitable and lobsters are excellent.

Finally, 2,000 miles west of Santiago, Ian ends his journey on Easter Island, the most remote inhabited place on earth. The people here are Polynesians who are segregated from mainland Chileans and the island is also home to huge protective moais that continue to be one of the biggest archaeological mysteries of all time.

Intrepid traveller Ian Wright begins his journey down the peninsular of Baja California in the border town of Tijuana. This is the place where hundreds of thousands of Mexicans risk theirIan Wright shading under a giant cactus lives every year attempting to cross into the United States. Ian is challenged to run through no-man’s land and having survived the armed air and land patrol he begins hitching south on Baja’s only highway.

After miles of uninterrupted cacti, Ian has a sea-spray shower at one of the world’s best blowholes, and then ends the first part of his adventure at San Quintin - a typical Baja one-horse town. The only accommodation available in San Quintin is a faded hotel originally built for Hollywood stars.

After a short stop in the beautiful Bahia de Los Angeles, where travellers sleep in huts on the beach Ian continues south on the back of a motorbike, through more desert landscapes to the mission oasis of San Ignacio. Here the over zealous religious imperialism of the Catholic missionaries is evident: the cemetery holds the remains of the indigenous people who refused to convert.

Train through Copper Canyon One of the highlights of Ian’s journey is a whale watching trip with two local fishermen in Mulege. Not content with simply swimming around the tiny boat, the whales actually come close enough for Ian to touch them.

Ian also goes in searches of the perfect beach, experiences a true ranchero style dance - complete with a hangover the following morning, and enters into the spirit of a wild and hedonistic carnival at La Paz on Baja’s southern tip.

The last part of Ian’s journey involves a ferry ride east across the Sea of Cortez to mainland Mexico, where he ventures into the stunning Copper Canyon.

Here he meets real cowboys who give him very useful lessons on picking up senoritas. Finally, Ian climbs high into the mountains where he is privy to an ancient ceremony of the cave dwelling Tarahumara Indians - the ritualistic killing of a goat – something which has rarely been witnessed before by a white person.

Justine Shapiro, West AfricaWest Africa is one of the poorest but most culturally diverse regions. For decades many parts of West Africa were under French rule and a strong connection with France still exists today.

Traveler Justine Shapiro visits three former French colonies: Benin, Burkina Faso andMali, travelling north from the old slave coast into the Sahara ending her journey at the legendary city of Timbuktu.

Mediterranean islands Corsica, Sardinia and Sicily are the stepping stones between Europe and Africa. Ian Wright begins his journey on the French island of Corsica, throwing himself intoimage; corsicaevery water sport imaginable before heading for the cooler climes of the mountains. Mountains cover a third of Corsica and hikers flock to the peaks and gorges in the Valley of Restonica.

From the mountains Ian heads south to Ajaccio. It is the birthplace of the famous French ruler, Napoleon, a fact which you can’t escape in this small town where every shop, cafe, restaurant plays on the ‘Napoleon theme’.

The Italian island of Sardinia is Ian’s next port of call, but he has his work cut out to get there: he finds a yacht at the Corsican port of Bonifacio and Ian pays his way to Sardinia as a deck hand/assistant chef.

image: Mammutones of SardiniaThe mountain village of Sedilo is where theS’Ardia takes place, a two day festival in honour of Saint Constantine. Sardinians have a long tradition of fine horsemanship and a high-speed race through the narrow streets is the main feature of the festival.

The best way to see Sardinia is by car, so Ian rents an old Fiat Topolino and drives east to Orgosolo. Orgosolo is a former bandit town and is now famous for its powerful political murals. Nearby Ian witnesses the Mammutones perform a folk dance, where black-masked men wearing goat bells representing Moorish prisoners are rounded up by dancers dressed as Sardinian soldiers.

Ian leaves the frenetic mountain lifestyle behind him and heads south to the beaches of Costa Verde, also known as ‘The Silent The S’Ardia, SediloCoast’. Continuing his island hopping, Ian catches a ferry to Sicily and journeys to the capital,Palermo. Here he cooks up a storm with a local pasta chef and then tears around town on his rented scooter. The highlight of his trip to Palermo is the Festival of Santa Rosalia, complete with operatic music, flying angels and fireworks.

The volcanic island of Stromboli is Ian’s final destination. After a three hour climb, Ian ends his journey on top of the smoking and lava spitting volcano.



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