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AN EKOI HEAD CREST  19TH century Efut-Ibibio people, Cross River Region, Nigeria Wood, fibre, metal, animal skin and horn 48 cm high  Provenance: Henri Kamer, Paris and New York

AN EKOI HEAD CREST 19TH century Efut-Ibibio people, Cross River Region, Nigeria Wood, fibre, metal, animal skin and horn 48 cm high Provenance: Henri Kamer, Paris and New York

MASK, FIGURE, HUMAN AFRICAN ETHNOGRAPHIC COLLECTION Catalog No: 90.0/ 8629 Field No: 1920 Culture: PENDE (BAMPENDE) Locale: GOLONGO Country: CONGO (BELGIAN CONGO) Material: WOOD, PIGMENT, COATING Dimensions: L:34.5 W:17 [in CM] Acquisition Year: 1910 [PURCHASE] Donor: STARR, FREDERICK

MASK, FIGURE, HUMAN AFRICAN ETHNOGRAPHIC COLLECTION Catalog No: 90.0/ 8629 Field No: 1920 Culture: PENDE (BAMPENDE) Locale: GOLONGO Country: CONGO (BELGIAN CONGO) Material: WOOD, PIGMENT, COATING Dimensions: L:34.5 W:17 [in CM] Acquisition Year: 1910 [PURCHASE] Donor: STARR, FREDERICK

Ekoi Nigeria

Ekoi Nigeria

Africa | Headdress from the Ekoi or Boki people of Nigeria; | These types of masks are used during funeral ceremonies of the Ekpe society, within the Cross River region.

Africa | Headdress from the Ekoi or Boki people of Nigeria; | These types of masks are used during funeral ceremonies of the Ekpe society, within the Cross River region.

Fine African Tribal Mask DAN Ceremonial Mask

Fine African Tribal Mask DAN Ceremonial Mask

Africa | Headdress from the Ekoi or Boki people of Nigeria; | These types of masks are used during funeral ceremonies of the Ekpe society, within the Cross River region.

Africa | Headdress from the Ekoi or Boki people of Nigeria; | These types of masks are used during funeral ceremonies of the Ekpe society, within the Cross River region.

Africa | An dance crest head from the Ekoi people Cross River Region of Nigeria | Wood; natural patina, giving a clear indication that it was originally covered with skin, fixed by wood pegs at the back of the head.  The holes at the base were most likely used to attached the wicker base

Africa | An dance crest head from the Ekoi people Cross River Region of Nigeria | Wood; natural patina, giving a clear indication that it was originally covered with skin, fixed by wood pegs at the back of the head. The holes at the base were most likely used to attached the wicker base

Bearded dance mask, Michoacan  Mexico  Carved wood  Circa 1920  H. 10 in.  Inventory# N221    An early mask which is an interesting and rare example of Michoacan lacquer work combined with dance mask artistry.

Bearded dance mask, Michoacan Mexico Carved wood Circa 1920 H. 10 in. Inventory# N221 An early mask which is an interesting and rare example of Michoacan lacquer work combined with dance mask artistry.

Africa | Crest/skull mask from the Ejagham people of the Cross River region, Nigeria | Wood covered in Red Duiker hide (he tanned pelt, when stretched over the wood, imitates the grain, brilliance and volume of human flesh and renders these works surprisingly lifelike. The kaolin or light metal eye whites and dark wood pupils enhance this effect) | 19th - 20th century

Africa | Crest/skull mask from the Ejagham people of the Cross River region, Nigeria | Wood covered in Red Duiker hide (he tanned pelt, when stretched over the wood, imitates the grain, brilliance and volume of human flesh and renders these works surprisingly lifelike. The kaolin or light metal eye whites and dark wood pupils enhance this effect) | 19th - 20th century

Africa | Face maks. Igbo peoples. Nigeria | Early - mid 20th century | Wood, textile, plant fiber, glass beads, metal, buttons, kaolin, encrustation | When worn with an appliquéd and embroidered fitted cloth costume, this face mask, with its elaborate coiffure and even features, transformed a male dancer into the ideal Igbo woman: someone who is both beautiful and good.

Africa | Face maks. Igbo peoples. Nigeria | Early - mid 20th century | Wood, textile, plant fiber, glass beads, metal, buttons, kaolin, encrustation | When worn with an appliquéd and embroidered fitted cloth costume, this face mask, with its elaborate coiffure and even features, transformed a male dancer into the ideal Igbo woman: someone who is both beautiful and good.