The Black Art Depot

Fearless Warrior

Awudu Saaed
Fearless Warrior has a rating of 5.0stars based on 2 reviews.
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Description

An authentic African mask named "Fearless Warrior" which is inspired by the Adinkra symbol featured on it. "Epa" represents law and order. 

The handcuffs symbol in the Akan language reminds all of the uncompromising nature of the law.

This mask measures approximately 15.75 inches (height), 7.25 inches (width) and 3.1 inches (depth). It is made out of Sese wood and features vibrant orange, black and white glass beads, aluminum accents on the face and brass accents around the exterior.

Handcrafted and imported from Ghana, your purchase helps support local Ghanaian artisans, their family and community. Each item is handmade so their may be slight and subtle differences in size, color, and pattern. These slight differences are what makes each African Mask unique and a true work of art.

$69.99

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Description

An authentic African mask named "Fearless Warrior" which is inspired by the Adinkra symbol featured on it. "Epa" represents law and order. 

The handcuffs symbol in the Akan language reminds all of the uncompromising nature of the law.

This mask measures approximately 15.75 inches (height), 7.25 inches (width) and 3.1 inches (depth). It is made out of Sese wood and features vibrant orange, black and white glass beads, aluminum accents on the face and brass accents around the exterior.

Handcrafted and imported from Ghana, your purchase helps support local Ghanaian artisans, their family and community. Each item is handmade so their may be slight and subtle differences in size, color, and pattern. These slight differences are what makes each African Mask unique and a true work of art.

Specs.
Edition Handmade
Edition Size Each Mask is Hand Made by a local Master Ghanaian Artisan
Height 15.75 inches
Length 7.25 inches
Medium Sese Wood
Signed Unsigned
SKU 276587
Width 3.1 inches
Awudu Saaed
Anwudu Saaed is a friendly but quite person that started as fan of African carvings. He would congregate at his parent's workshop where carvers, designers and finishers worked. They noticed his interest and eventually Abdul Karim Star accepted him as an apprentice. Awudu was a fast learner and was determined to master this craft so that he could support his family. Eventually, he was permitted to sell some of the works he created as an apprentice in his master's workshop at various markets in Senegal, Mali, Ghana and Burkino Faso. He used the money he made to purchase his own tools and start his own workshop. He now has three apprentices of his own.
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