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Kokuromotie Adinkra vector

Kokuromotie

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Description of Kokuromotie

The Kokuromotie is a symbol that represents harmony, co-operation, and teamwork. The image of a thumb pointing upward, which is representative of approval and support, is used to represent this concept. This image conveys the meaning of participation and cooperation in the pursuit of a common goal or vision. People are inspired to collaborate toward the accomplishment of a shared goal, improve their ability to communicate with one another, and recognize the value of the contributions made by others. Kokuromotie teaches us the value of unity and working together, and it serves as a reminder that when we work together, we are capable of accomplishing more than when we work alone.

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Adinkra main description

Adinkra Symbols The Adinkra symbols come from West Africa, specifically a region that is modern-day Ghana and Cote d’Ivoire. The symbols belonged to the Asante (or Ashanti) peoples, who would print them on cloth, as well as pottery and metalwork. The Asante people resisted British colonial rule when it arrived in West Africa. It may be for this reason that much cultural tradition and symbolism survives to this day. The word ‘adinkra’ means ‘farewell’ or ‘goodbye’ in the Twi language, spoken by the Asante people. For this reason, Adinkra cloth was worn often on special occasions, particularly funerals. The Adinkra symbols are closely tied to the history, beliefs and traditions of the Asante people. Each symbol represents a small number of simple concepts, meaning that Adinkra cloth would traditionally be printed using bespoke patterns, telling a story about the wearer that could be read by those knowledgeable enough to understand the underlying symbolism. The Adinkra symbols, and their meanings, have survived to the present day. Cloth displaying Adinkra symbols is now mass-produced in bright colors, using modern techniques and is very popular both in Africa and the wider world. This is not to say that the traditional weaving and printing methods have died out. It is still possible to find Adinkra cloth that has been made by hand, printed using natural inks and traditional techniques.

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