Artefact Bibliography (bibli1Page2) and twentieth century artefacts from the indigenous art. and rock paintings) (Keywords Ethnology, Bidyogo, Bissagos, punu, Gabon, Zulu The Art of Negro People. http://www.tribalworldbooks.com.au/bib-artPage2.html
TERMINOLOGY For example, Barimba, being the punu word for Forest People in Forest People has been term with the recent emergence of indigenous rights awareness http://www.unesco-pygmee.org/res/jk/term.php
Extractions: Ressources( Forum Partenaires Contact Aujourd'hui nous sommes le : 11-6-2004 Culture et communication Ressources News Introduction Terminology State of knowledge Geography and distribution Relocation (I) Relocation (II) ... Reference Appendix Home TERMINOLOGY Forest Peoples also referred to as Pygmies are known by various names in different parts of the country; thus, nomenclature can be confusing. The majority of groups still live next to their long-standing neighbours (often referred to as traditional) thus names for the Forest People can differ only in so much as they are equivalent labels given to them by different ethnic groups. For example, Barimba, being the Punu word for Forest People in general, is used in the Southern regions of Gabon where there are high densities of Bapunu. There are often overlaps and multiple names for the same group, and these names likewise differ from what the Forest People call themselves. In informal discourses, it is often said that, certain peoples such as the Mitsogo, and the Pygmies are the same because of their longstanding relationships and traditional forest hunting way of life. As is so common throughout central Africa, the term also carries with it the double identity of the Pygmies as nothing (numerous derogatory connotations, lower status) and everything (healers and fetishers that know the secrets of nature). They themselves use the word with outsiders as a form of self-description, interchangeably with such local terms as Babongo, again in contexts that emphasise their dual identity as small and powerless and omnipotent fetishers, and, like other Gabonese, go on to elucidate its meaning in relation to the term Bantu.
AlltheWeb.com Web Results For African Art Crafts World Class Art made by indigenous and creative and sensitivity for a tribalpeople struggling against a Yoruba, Bambara, Sidamo, Bobo, Fanti, punu, Tikar, Fang http://www.ogd.co.za/WebPosition Results/mukondeni_16aug03/kw-search-0304-M63.ht
WiseNut Results For African Art Crafts of the Guro Masks of the Dan Masks of the punu African Awards Esta página en español World Class Art made by indigenous and creative people presented by http://www.ogd.co.za/WebPosition Results/mukondeni_com/kw-search-8004-M63.htm
Fusion issues facing Australia s indigenous young people, and to work has explored European and indigenous histories as Yangkuyi excels in making punu, artefacts made http://www.anu.edu.au/culture/n_activities/fusion/events/symp2/bios.htm
Extractions: CRICOS Provider Number: 00120C SPEAKERS Lindy Allen Lucy Ashley Wanapuyngu is a Wagilag woman who lives in the inland community of Gapuwiyak in eastern Arnhem Land. Lucy's art practice includes a large range of fibre objects including mats, baskets and string bags. Her fibre work is included in the collection of the Art Gallery of New South Wales. She is actively involved in teaching and encouraging younger women to participate in fibre practice. Her work has most recently been included in the traveling exhibition Art on a String. Michelle Broun Photo by Louise Hamby. Alison Carroll is both an artist and trained Health Worker. She is a mother of five children and grandmother of two. She excels as a painter, batik artist and printmaker and also works in decorating ceramics. Her work is in many state gallery and private collections. In 2001 Alison travelled with two other Ernabella artists to present Milpatjunanyi - Telling Stories in the Sand - at the Edinburgh Festival. Some of her recent work in necklaces with painted directional patterns are included in the travelling exhibition Art on a String.
History and defeated the Bantuspeaking Zulu people who tried Gabon Fang 25%, punu 23%, Nzeiby 13%, Mbede Liberia indigenous African tribes 95% (including major groups http://www.africaalmanac.com/history.html
Extractions: Defining dates in African history, 5000 B.C-2000 A.D 5000 B.C The people of northern Africa began practicing farming. The vast area stretching across northern Africa and down to central Africa began drying up, turning into what is today the Sahara desert. Upper and lower Egypt were united by King Menes to become Egypt of antiquity, one of the greatest of world civilizations. Menes also founded the first Egyptian dynasty. Construction work on the pyramids and the Great Sphinx of Egypt began. The first great pyramid, called the Step Pyramid, was built for the king Zoser and it stood at about 60 metres high. The Third Pharaoh of the First Egyptian Dynasty conquered the Nubian people of the Upper Sudan area. The future Kushite empire grew out of this conquest.
Extractions: OneWorld U.S. Home In Depth Development Search for in OneWorld Sites OneWorld Partners OneWorld.net OneWorld Africa OneWorld Austria OneWorld Canada OneWorld Finland OneWorld Italy OneWorld Latin America OneWorld Netherlands OneWorld South Asia OneWorld Spain OneWorld SouthEast Europe OneWorld United Kingdom OneWorld United States AIDSChannel CanalSIDA Digital Opportunity Kids Channel LearningChannel TODAY'S NEWS IN DEPTH PARTNERS GET INVOLVED ... EDITIONS Fri., Jun. 11, 2004 OneWorld Africa What's New? About OneWorld keyword topic select Development Children Cities Agriculture Aid Education Emergency Relief Energy Fisheries Food Intermediate Technology International Cooperation Labor Land Migration Population Poverty Refugees Social Exclusion Capacity Building Tourism Transport Volunteering Water/Sanitation Youth Economy Consumption Corporations Credit and Investment Debt Finance Microcredit Business Trade Environment Climate Change Conservation Environmental Activism Animals Forests Genetics Atmosphere Nuclear Issues Biodiversity Oceans Pollution Renewable Energy Rivers Soils Health Disease/treatment HIV/AIDS Infant Mortality Malaria Narcotics Nutrition/Malnutrition Human Rights Civil Rights Disability Gender Indigenous Rights Race Politics Religion Sexuality Social Exclusion Communication Culture Freedom of Expression ICT Internet Knowledge Media Science Politics Activism Civil Society Codes of Conduct Democracy Geopolitics
Adam Carr's Electoral Archive are Munukutuba (60%), Teke, Lingala, Mbosi and punu. Religion Catholic Christian 50%, indigenous beliefs 48%, Sunni who made Congo a People s Republic run by http://psephos.adam-carr.net/congo/statscongo.html
Extractions: Ethnicity: Almost the whole population is of African stock. The largest ethnic groups are the Kongo (48%), Sangha (20%), M'Bochi (12%), and Teke (17%). Languages: French is the official language and the language of government, business and communications. The most widely spoken African languages are Munukutuba (60%), Teke, Lingala, Mbosi and Punu.
African Art Mask the human body, African masks are mobile in their indigenous settings, African Art, Masks Tikar and punu Masks, country Mali; people Dogon; medium Wood, raffia http://www.world-art-resources.com/african_art_mask.html
Extractions: 91 Related Web Resources - > Shop for African Art Masks at Novica Shop for world art and home décor at Novica. Connect with world artists of handcrafted home décor, unique jewelry, and original art from Asia, Africa, and Latin America. http://www.novica.com The Art of the African Mask http://cti.itc.virginia.edu/~bcr/African_Mask.html Detroit Institute of Arts : Permanent Collection - AONWC: African ... Mask. Early 19th century; Angola, Chokwe; Wood, hemp; height 20 cm (8 in.); Bequest of W. Hawkins Ferry; 1988.193 The Chokwe of Angola http://www.dia.org/collections/aonwc/africanart/1988.193.html Detroit Institute of Arts : Permanent Collection - AONWC: African ... Mask (Ngaady-a-Mwash). height 82 cm (32 1/2 in.); Founders Society Purchase, Mr. and Mrs. Allan Shelden III Fund, funds from the Friends of African Art and the http://www.dia.org/collections/aonwc/africanart/1992.215.html
WCRD - Christian Audio Resource Directory to advise language teams and indigenous churches/agencies on AudioTreasure.com (AT), serving people in over 70 Yunnan Provs., (Western Miao punu Yao (of http://missionresources.com/christianaudio.htm
Extractions: This resource directory includes Bible, New Testament, scripture portions and music recordings on audio cassettes in many languages. Please send any additions, deletions and recommendations to email@example.com George Verwer, founder of Operation Mobilization, and Spear Books are putting together a new strategy using Digital Content for both evangelism and spiritual nourishment. The vision is to see Audio Books become a major player in influencing people around the world. Information can be found at http://www.spearbooks.com . (Click on "Audio Books".) Missionaries can also register as "Reps" and earn commissions as well. Check out http://www.audiotreasure.com , which offers free MP3s of the Bible for download in a variety of languages (including English, Hindi, Tagalog, Urdu, Slovak, Spanish, Mandarin, and Cantonese). You can download them and burn CDs or you can order them from audiotreasure.com
Camel World M Bete, 14 percent. punu, 12 percent. Other, 23 percent. Muslim, 5 percent. indigenous beliefs, 3 percent. Other, 2 percent. Population per physician, 2,176 people (1996). http://www.camelworld.com/info_gabon.htm
Extractions: Reference Gabon Facts and Figures from Encarta Basic Facts Official name Gabonese Republic Capital Libreville Area 267,667 sq km 103,347 sq mi People Population 1,321,560 (2003 estimate) Population growth Population growth rate 2.54 percent (2003 estimate) Projected population in 2025 2,197,146 (2025 estimate) Projected population in 2050 3,877,414 (2050 estimate) Population density 4.9 persons per sq km (2003 estimate) 13 persons per sq mi (2003 estimate) Urban/rural distribution Share urban 82 percent (2001 estimate) Share rural 18 percent (2001 estimate) Largest cities, with population Libreville 365,650 (1993 estimate) Port-Gentil 125,000 (1993 estimate) Masuku Ethnic groups Fang 36 percent Mpongwe 15 percent M'Bete 14 percent Punu 12 percent Other 23 percent Languages French (official), Fang, other indigenous languages
BookFinder.com: Book Directory 86452006-X People Give to People Not to 86465-031-1 Skins Contemporary indigenous Writing 186465032X 1-86465-032-X punu Yankunytjatjara Plant http://www.bookfinder.com/dir/3660800-3660959/
BookFinder.com: Book Directory 0949324-44-2 Australian indigenous Orchids Vol 63-8 Pubs, Ploughs and Peculiar People Towns, Farms 0949659819 0-949659-81-9 punu Yankunytjatjara Plant http://www.bookfinder.com/dir/3022080-3022239/
Masks - Crafts made of wheat flour and newsprint paper mache, indigenous plant species Masks of the punu From Paleolithic times to have to present, people used masks to http://crafts.masks.amfpro.com/
Extractions: OneWorld South Asia Home In depth Development Search for in OneWorld sites OneWorld partners OneWorld Network Africa Canada South Asia SouthEast Europe UK United States Austria Finland Italy Latin America Netherlands Spain AIDSChannel CanalSIDA Digital Opportunity Kids Channel LearningChannel NEWS IN DEPTH PARTNERS GET INVOLVED ... OUR NETWORK 11 June 2004 OneWorld Africa About Us Contact Us If you wish to look further into some topics fill out the search criteria below or select from the menu on the left. keyword topic select Development Capacity building Children Cities Agriculture Aid Education Emergency relief Energy Fisheries Food Intermediate technology International cooperation Labour Land Migration Population Poverty Refugees Social exclusion Tourism Transport Volunteering Water/sanitation Youth Economy Consumption Corporations Credit and investment Debt Finance Microcredit Business Trade Environment Climate change Conservation Environmental activism Forests Genetics Animals Nuclear Issues Atmosphere Oceans Pollution Biodiversity Renewable energy Rivers Soils Health Disease AIDS Infant mortality Malaria Narcotics Nutrition/malnutrition Human rights Civil rights Disability Gender Indigenous rights Race Politics Religion Sexuality Social exclusion Communication Culture Freedom of expression ICT Internet Knowledge Media Science Politics Activism Civil society Codes of conduct Democracy Geopolitics Globalisation
Extractions: OneWorld South Asia Home News Vijesti Search for in OneWorld sites OneWorld partners OneWorld Network Africa Canada South Asia SouthEast Europe UK United States Austria Finland Italy Latin America Netherlands Spain AIDSChannel CanalSIDA Digital Opportunity Kids Channel LearningChannel NEWS IN DEPTH PARTNERS GET INVOLVED ... OUR NETWORK 11 June 2004 News About Us Contact Us Zeleni Crne Gore Javnosti predociti projekat izgradnje hidroelektrane Buk Bijela Opravdanost izgradnje hidroelektrane Buk Bijela moguce je procijeniti tek nakon organizovanja javne tribine i sagledavanja studije njenog uticaja na zivotnu sredinu uradjenoj prema svjetskim standardima, saopstili su predstavnici nevladine organizacije Zeleni Crne Gore. Hidroenergetski sistem Buk Bijela gradice i koristice Crna Gora i Republika Srpska, a u crnogorskoj Vladi je nedavno ocijenjeno da ce on biti veoma profitabilan i perspektivan. HE ce godisnje proizvoditi 1,3 milijardi kilovat sati, a trecina potencijala pripadace Crnoj Gori. Story link
Allen And Unwin - Teacher's Notes did so many early explorers ignore indigenous cultural knowledge that show how Aboriginal people have shared punu Yankunytjatjara Plant Use by Institute for http://www.allenandunwin.com/Teaching/trseasonskakadu.asp
Extractions: a INTRODUCTION Walking with the seasons in Kakadu concentrates on the Top End of Northern Australia, from Rockhampton to Broome, but the book is written to encourage you, wherever you live, to consider the seasonal aspects of your own geographical location. It is written to encourage research into indigenous cultures of your region; this will also expand your knowledge and understanding of the environment. The activities and suggestions in these Teachers' Notes can be adapted for themes and used as focus ideas across the curriculum from Early Childhood through Primary and Secondary education. The author wishes to emphasize that children will benefit from the holistic effect of exploring such a broad theme as 'the present season' across the curriculum.
Extractions: homepage In Depth Development Search for in OneWorld sites OneWorld partners Digital Opportunity Channel Homepage News Analysis Success Stories Campaigns Discussions Funding resources Other OneWorld sites -in English- OneWorld Africa OneWorld Canada OneWorld South Asia OneWorld SouthEast Europe OneWorld United States -in other languages- OneWorld América Latina OneWorld España OneWorld Français Canadien OneWorld Italiano OneWorld Nederlands OneWorld Suomi OneWorld Radio OneWorld Radio SEEurope OneWorld AIDS Radio OneWorld TV AIDS Channel CanalSIDA Kids Channel Learning Channel Media Channel 11 June 2004 OneWorld Africa English If you wish to look further into some topics fill out the search criteria below or select from the menu on the left. keyword topic select access capacity building communications content culture economy educational innovations e-governance funding/grant intermediate technology international cooperation Internet IT training media technologies non-formal education policy initiatives in ICT ICT in poverty reduction research in ICT vocational education World Wide Web region select United States Africa Central Africa East Africa North Africa Southern Africa West Africa Asia and the Pacific East Asia Middle East Oceania South Asia South East Asia South West Asia Europe Eastern Europe Northern Europe South East Europe Southern Europe Western Europe Caribbean Central America South America North America Afghanistan Albania Algeria American Samoa Andorra Angola Anguilla Antarctica Antigua and Barbuda
African History main ethnic groups, along with punu, Nzebi, Omyene combining Christianity with traditional indigenous beliefs drastically between the urbanized and rural people. http://www.houseofafrica.net/african_history.asp
Sanaa Gallery - Tribal Information category that groups together the indigenous darkskinned, frizzy of the Eshira, Lumbo, Vili, Galoa and Vunga people. part of this collective, the punu are well http://www.sanaagallery.com/tribalinfo.html
Extractions: BAULE The Baule belong to the Akan peoples who inhabit Ghana and Ivory Coast. Three hundred years ago the Baule people migrated westward from Ghana when the Asante rose to power. The tale of how they broke away from the Asante has been preserved in their oral traditions. During the Asante rise to power the Baule queen, Aura Poku, was in direct competition with the current Asante king. When the Asante prevailed, the queen led her people away to the land they now occupy. The male descendant of Aura Poku still lives in the palace she established and is honored by the Baule as their nominal king. The Baule are noted for their fine wooden sculpture, particularly for their ritual statuettes representing ghosts or spirits; these, as well as carved ceremonial masks are associated with the ancestor cult. Baule art is sophisticated and stylistically diverse. Baule have types of sculpture that none of the other Akan peoples possess: masks (which, like their low-relief doors, seem to indicate Senufo influence) and human figures, apparently sometimes used as ancestor figures. The figures and human masks, the latter reported to be portraits used in commemorating the dead, are elegantwell polished, with elaborate hairdressings and scarification. More roughly finished are the gbekre figures, representing minor divinities in human form with animal heads. Masks are made also to represent the spirits of the bush: antelope, bush cow, elephant, monkey, and leopard. Boxes for the mouse oracle (in which sticks are disturbed by a live mouse, to give the augury) are unique to the Baule.