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Lakes, Kenya in Africa

Choose from 90 pictures in our Related Images collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


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A Turkana man sleeps on the western shore of Lake Turkana close to Todonyang near the

A Turkana man sleeps on the western shore of Lake Turkana close to Todonyang near the Kenya-Ethiopia border in northern Kenya on September 25, 2014. The Turkana have historically clashed over ethnic differences and precious resources such as fishing, pasture and fresh water with other tribes bordering their territory such as the Dassanach from southern Ethiopia. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic (KENYA - Tags: SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

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Kenya-Culture-Maasai

Nixon Kupera Ole Metoi, 25, sits inside his "Manyatta", his home in the community made of cow dug, after he was ordained Maasai age-group leader of the Iltuati morans in the village of Mbirukani in Kajiado on June 27, 2015. The ordination of Metoi is a symbolic gesture that carries with it great influence, respect and power not only among his age-mates but also the wider community. The Maasai are a Nilotic ethnic group of semi-nomadic people inhabiting southern Kenya and northern Tanzania. They are among the best known local populations due to their residence near the many game parks of the African Great Lakes and their distinctive customs and dresses. AFP PHOTO/SIMON MAINA / AFP PHOTO / SIMON MAINA

© Copyright Agence France-Presse (AFP) - All Rights Reserved

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Henry Morton Stanley approaching Lake Tanganyika, Africa, 19th century. Artist: Unknown

Henry Morton Stanley approaching Lake Tanganyika, Africa, 19th century. Stanley (1841-1904) was sent by the New York Herald to look for Dr Livingstone, who had been lost for two years in central Africa. Stanley met Livingstone in 1871, and stayed with him until early 1872. Livingstone then set off on another journey and never came back. Stanley's greatest journey was the crossing of Africa to the Atlantic which took him from 1874-1877. He again crossed Africa in 1887-1889, and in doing so contributed to laying the boundaries of what would become Uganda and Kenya. His publications How I found Livingstone and Through the Dark Continent gave detailed accounts of his travels

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