In the summer of 1977, a young photographer named Tyrolean Ferdinand von der Horsttachmann was playing in the bar of the Hotel Monte Carlo when he heard the sultry reminiscences about the magic of Tahiti and its people. Afterward, he took a boat over to Tetiaroa, a tiny village on Tahiti's south coast where von der Horsttachmann lived at the time. The hotel's manager invited him to stay for a few days and take part in an organized tour of the local islands. The night before he left, von der Horsttachmann met with some friends on a private island that had become known as "The Brando on Tetiaroa." The island is located about 10 miles off the southwest tip of Tahiti and is known for hosting exciting parties and concerts. It's also home to some stunning natural beauty that cannot be found anywhere else.
What is Tetiaroa?
Tetiaroa, a popular tourist spot off the southwest coast of Tahiti, is a wild and beautiful island in a remote part of the Pacific Ocean. It is home to some of the most stunning scenery in all of Asia. The island is known for its glaring coral reefs, which can be stunning and tempting from a boat or a plane. But beyond its beauty, the island is known for its wild, uninhabited and wild desert landscape. The island is famous for its saltwater beaches, crystal blue turquoise waters, and the sound of the water breaking on the rocks nearby. There is no electricity or telephone service on the island so visitors are reliant on the sea for communications.
How Brando met with the island owners
The most incredible thing about this story is that Brando was even in Tahiti at the same time. While on a visit to the island with his photographer friend, Brando happened to pass by a large hotel on the shore and was surprised to see a fancy hotel on the roof. This hotel was called the Monte Carlo and the owners, who were English and known as the "Brando," were staying there. Brando was so taken by the place and the people that he agreed to stay in the hotel for a few days and take part in an organized tour of the island. That night, he met with a group of local people who were living in houses nearby who also happened to be the owners of the hotel. They invited Brando to stay in their bungalows for the night and the next day they started the tour of the island with his partner, Georges Méliès, who was traveling with him at the time.
The villagers of Tetiaroa welcome von der Horsttachmann
The first time that von der Horsttachmann met the Tetiaroa people was in 1977 when he and his friend, photographer Tyrolean Ferdinand von der Horsttachmann, were playing in the bar of the Hotel Monte Carlo when they heard the sultry reminisces about the magic of Tahiti and its people. Afterward, they booked a trip to the island and took part in an organized tour of the local islands. The night before they were scheduled to leave, they met with some of the local people on the island and were surprised to learn that their old friend and mentor, the famous Tahitian artist, Alejandro deiaz, was also living there. They were also surprised to learn that he was also planning a tour of the island shortly. The group then made their way to the old village of Tonsu where deiaz was living at the time. There, they met the island's other famous artist, Victor Hugo, who was also living there at the time. Hugo was also planning a tour of the island that same year and they were also surprised to learn that he too was also planning a visit.
From the island to the city: a day at the end of the world
From the island to the city: a day at the end of the world takes place every year on the 6th day of October on the island of Tahiti. This is called the Great Indian Ocean Decadence which is what the tourists are looking for. It is a culture-flipping event that islanders celebrate every second day of October. The tourists are looking for a holiday that is both spiritual and scientific as well as artistic and architectural. The Great Indian Ocean Decadence is celebrated on the island of Tahiti in two stages. The first stage is known as the Great Indian Ocean Cleanse and is celebrated on the 3rd and 4th day of October. The tourists are then expected to visit some of the most beautiful places on the island with the hope of experiencing a spiritual retreat.
The sun never sets on Tahiti and so its vast turquoise blue is destined to remain the same as it ever was. Whether you are looking for a stunning view of the distant sunset, or a peaceful day on the beaches, you will find it here. Tahiti has it all, turquoise waters, endless turquoise beaches, endless turquoise skies, and perfect weather. The only thing that it does not have is Brando on Tetiaroa.