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Morocco in Africa

Choose from 1793 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 view of the border fence which separates Morocco and Spain's north African enclave of

A view of the border fence which separates Morocco and Spain's north African enclave of Melilla, December 3, 2013. On the 25th anniversary of the fall of the Berlin Wall, there are still barriers separating communities around the world, from the barbed wire fence dividing the two Koreas, the fence around the Spanish enclave of Melilla, to the sectarian Peace Wall in Belfast, the Israel-Gaza barrier and the border separating Mexico from the United States. Picture taken December 3, 2013. REUTERS/Juan Medina (SPAIN - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CIVIL UNREST POLITICS SOCIETY IMMIGRATION TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

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African Native People, lithograph, published in 1897

African Native People: 1 - 2) Mpongwe people from Gabun; 3) Arab from Morocco; 4) Arab from the southern Tunisia; 5) Fellah; 6 - 7) Copts; 8) Koto from Niger; 9) Fang people; 10) Berber (Dachelaner); 11) Fur people; 12) Nubian; 13) Congolese people; 14) Zulu people; 15) Bagirmi boy; 16) Mangbetu (Monbuttu); 17) Zande people (Niam-Niam); 18) Madi people (Schuli); 19 - 20) Abyssinian people; 21 - 22) Khoikhoi (formerly derogatory named as Hottentots); 23) Batswana girl (Betschuan); 24) Aka people; 25 - 26) San people (Bushmen); 27) Sakalava people from Madagascar; 28) Swahili people from Zanzibar (Tanzania); 29 - 30) Somalis. Lithograph after a drawing by Gustav MAOEtzel (German painter, 1839 - 1893), published in 1897

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A King Receiving Three Men, page from the Khamsa of Amir Khusrau Dihlavi, 1450-1500

A King Receiving Three Men, page from the Khamsa of Amir Khusrau Dihlavi, 1450-1500. The text on this page discusses the wars between Morocco and Zang, a region of eastern Africa centered in present-day Ethiopia. In the painting the King of Zang meets three envoys. The dramatic gesture of the Zangi king, who stretches out one hand as he takes an enormous stride toward the envoys, identifies him as a powerful, assertive figure. This page is from the first known manuscript of a Persian literary text illustrated by an Indian artist, who had probably been trained in the Jain manuscript tradition. The figures are arranged on one plane in a straight line against a flat red background, typical of manuscript painting in India in the 1400s

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