The 10,000-year-old tribe are an indigenous ethnic group in north-central Tanzania and are fighting to preserve their way of life
The striking image shows the hunters in traditional dress brandishing knives over the splayed primate and starting to slice into the flesh.
The Hadza people were snapped at their home on the shores of Lake Eyasi, in the Ngorongoro district in the north of Tanzania.
They are desperately searching for a way to secure land rights to preserve their 10,000-year-old way of life.
Others show the tribe posing with spears and other animal carcasses while one image even shows a huntsman lighting a cannabis joint.
The Hadza need access to unpolluted water springs and wild animals to hunt in the east African country.
They have their own language, which is only loosely related to others in the region and their way of life has been captured in this stunning set of photographs.
It is believed a little over 1,000 Hadza people remain in one of the last hunter-gatherer communities still in existence.
They live close to the site of some of the very earliest human remains.
The tribe’s diet consists of meat from local animals, including baboons and porcupines.
As well as the wild meat they eat the fruit of the baobab tree, which is crushed to make a citrus-flavoured milkshake and wild tubers tasting similar to turnips and celery.
A professor from Kings College London, who visited the tribe last year, said they had the healthiest guts in the world because their diets allowed them to grow a wide range of digestive bacteria.