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Wonderful Museum in Agats

Wonderful Museum in Agats

9. The Ambum Stone. Ambum Valley, Enga Province, Papua New Guinea. c. 1500 B.C.E. Greywacke. Prehistoric Stone Sculpture from New Guinea | Thematic Essay | Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History | The Metropolitan Museum of Art

The Ambum Stone. Ambum Valley, Enga Province, Papua New Guinea. Prehistoric Stone Sculpture from New Guinea,Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History,

Body Mask (Det), mid-20th century
Asmat people, Ambisu village, New Guinea, Papua (Irian Jaya) Province, Indonesia
Wood, fiber, leaves, paint

omgthatdress: “ Body Mask Asmat peoples, Indonesia (Papua) The Metropolitan Museum of Art “The art and religion of the Asmat people of southwest New Guinea center primarily on the spirits of the.

Papua New Guinea | Masked dancers in front of the men’s longhouse at Tovei village. Urama Island, Gulf Province.  June 1921. | ©Frank Hurley, courtesy Australian Museum.

atomic-flash: “ Masked dancers in front of the men’s longhouse at Tovei village, Urama Island, Gulf Province, Papua New Guinea. June Photographer: Frank Hurley (via the Australian Museum) Hurley’s photos and film of the dancers are the only.

8 Incredibly Beautiful Places in Papua New Guinea|Pinterest: @theculturetrip

8 Incredibly Beautiful Places in Papua New Guinea

Get the cameras ready as you venture into the untouched land of Papua New Guinea and her most stunning landscapes.

Water Drum, 19th–early 20th century Papua New Guinea, Middle Sepik region, Mindimbit village, Iatmul people Wood, fiber

Water Drum / Papua New Guinea / / Middle Sepik region, Mindimbit village, Iatmul people / Wood, fiber

The King Bird Of Paradise, Cicinnurus Regius, is a small, approximately 16 cm long, Passerine bird of the Paradisaeidae family. The male is a crimson and white with bright blue feet and green-tipped fan-like plumes on its shoulder. The two elongated tail wires are decorated with emerald green disk feathers on its tip. It lives in the lowland forests of New Guinea and nearby islands.

king bird of paradise (Cicinnurus regius) from New Guinea. Photo Credit: Tim Laman/Australian of paradise

This is the Boeing B-17E Flying Fortress known as the "Swamp Ghost", serial number 41-2446, which crash landed in Agaiambo swamp near Papua, New Guinea in 1942, during the start of salvage operations.

The Swamp Ghost – Found After 68 Years In the Jungle On Feb. a Flying Fortress bomber crashed in one of the most remote and wild places on Earth: the primitive Agaimbo swamp located on the island of Papua New Guinea.

fotos marinas

Mejores fotos marinas

Tropical Reef and Emperor Angelfish (Pomacanthus imperator) Black & Silver Reef, Milne Bay, Papua New Guinea.

Spirit Board (Gope)    Date:      late 19th–early 20th century  Geography:      Papua New Guinea, Gulf Province, Gibu village, Turama River  Culture:      Turamarubi people  Medium:      Wood, paint  Dimensions:      H. 60 3/4 in. (154.3 cm)  Classification:      Wood-Sculpture

Spirit Board (Gope) Date: late century Geography: Papua New Guinea, Gulf Province, Gibu village, Turama River Culture: Turamarubi people Medium: Wood, paint Dimensions: H.

B-17 Flying Fortress 41-2446 - aka “Swamp Ghost” - damaged in an attack and crashed in Agaiambo swamp, Papua New Guinea in 1942 - recovered in 2006, now on display at Pacific Aviation Museum Pearl Harbor, Hangar 79: http://www.pacificaviationmuseum.org/exhibits/boeing-b-17e-flying-fortress-multiengine-bomber/

Rediscovery and Salvage of B-17 Bomber 'Swamp Ghost'

Flying Fortress - aka “Swamp Ghost” - damaged in an attack and crashed in Agaiambo swamp, Papua New Guinea in 1942 - recovered in now on display awaiting restoration at Planes of Fame Museum in Chino, California, USA

Fish (detail), Funerary Carving (Malagan), late 19th–early 20th century, Papua New Guinea, New Ireland, New Ireland, wood, 280.7 x 87.6 x 26.7 cm (The Metropolitan Museum of Art, photo: Steven Zucker)

Fish (detail), Funerary Carving (Malagan), late 19th–early 20th century, Papua New Guinea, New Ireland, New Ireland, wood, 280.7 x 87.6 x 26.7 cm (The Metropolitan Museum of Art, photo: Steven Zucker)

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