SLMC

Jul 13

a—fri—ca:

Samburu woman, Kenya
(delcampe.net)

a—fri—ca:

Samburu woman, Kenya

(delcampe.net)

Jul 09

(Source: iseo58, via oneeyeoneheart)

ragadosraios:

Rosa Gauditano - Kayapó com macaco, 1989

ragadosraios:

Rosa Gauditano - Kayapó com macaco, 1989

(Source: povosindigenas.com, via oneeyeoneheart)

Jul 07

mreeves2:

New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Fest.  5/2014. 

mreeves2:

New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Fest.  5/2014. 

(via domduchamp)

skullvisiter:

Sierra Norte de Puebla, Mexico.

skullvisiter:

Sierra Norte de Puebla, Mexico.

(via matrixbotanica)

(Source: iseo58)

iseo58:

Hattie Tom, Chiricahua Apache

iseo58:

Hattie Tom, Chiricahua Apache

Jul 06

(Source: somuchlight, via anachoretique)

(Source: iseo58)

nostalgerie:

Africa | Toubou dancer adorned with jewels. Zouar, Tibesti region in northern Chad | Postcard image, published by Bourdelon, ca. 1958

nostalgerie:

Africa | Toubou dancer adorned with jewels. Zouar, Tibesti region in northern Chad | Postcard image, published by Bourdelon, ca. 1958

(via iseo58)

iseo58:

Ethiopia   

iseo58:

Ethiopia   

a—fri—ca:

Mangbetu women’s clothing, Medje village, Congo (now Democratic Republic of Congo), 1970 - Photo by Eliot Elisofon
“The photograph depicts woman wearing traditional barkcloth ‘negbe’. The main item of women’s clothing was a rectangular barkcloth garment called ‘nogetwe’. Worn like a short skirt or sometimes like an apron, it was left open to reveal the ‘negbe’, or back apron. Women generally wore barkcloth when they were not at work and when strangers were present.” (Schildkrout E., Keim C., 1990: African Reflections, University of Washington Press)
(National Museum of African Art - Smithsonian Institution)

a—fri—ca:

Mangbetu women’s clothing, Medje village, Congo (now Democratic Republic of Congo), 1970 - Photo by Eliot Elisofon

The photograph depicts woman wearing traditional barkcloth ‘negbe’. The main item of women’s clothing was a rectangular barkcloth garment called ‘nogetwe’. Worn like a short skirt or sometimes like an apron, it was left open to reveal the ‘negbe’, or back apron. Women generally wore barkcloth when they were not at work and when strangers were present.” (Schildkrout E., Keim C., 1990: African Reflections, University of Washington Press)

(National Museum of African Art - Smithsonian Institution)

munan15:

Sadhu

munan15:

Sadhu

a—fri—ca:

Fulbe woman dancing a dance called Barbarba at Timbuktu, Mali, 1959 
Photo by Eliot Elisofon

a—fri—ca:

Fulbe woman dancing a dance called Barbarba at Timbuktu, Mali, 1959 

Photo by Eliot Elisofon

Jul 04

iseo58:

tibet

iseo58:

tibet