Libreville Gabon Art
The coastal city of Libreville, Gabon's capital, has been called a "free city" since it was officially declared a city of freed slaves in 1849. In the 19th century it was a landing place for slave-liberation ships and later became the capital.
Today it houses some of the world's most prestigious museums, galleries and art galleries, but tourism is rare in Gabon and creativity is still not appreciated. Unlike other African countries, art does not promote the prospect of capitalism, nor does tourism.
Overall, the continent's cultural-goods sector employs about half a million people and generates $4.2 billion in revenue for Africa, but most of that wealth is in the hands of a few, as per capita income is less than half the global average of $1.5 billion. Women dominate the open market in Cameroon, West Africans and Lebanese hold titles in many shops, and women buy in private shops in Gabon.
Polygyny is practiced in Gabon, but having more than one woman has become expensive and a sign of wealth as well as a pleasure. Thus, puppet acting is opposed to a plural form of expression that is at the same time religious and can be regarded as a whole art that creates a social balance. To understand the complex world of Gabon's puppets, we must overcome the narrow colonial image that the West cultivates of African culture. I learned the basic French phrases and greetings while I was in a French-speaking country and many of the people spoke English, so I returned with a good understanding of their language, culture and traditions.
Libreville is the administrative and commercial centre, and the port of Gentil is the centre of the country's timber and oil industries. Omar Bongo University in Libreville offers a wide range of courses in arts and natural sciences, as well as humanities and social sciences. It is the most important institution in Gabon for the study of art, literature, music, philosophy, history, sociology and philosophy.
On the horizon of Libreville, the charm of the beautiful sun will fall on you during the rainy season, but you will drive and dream of the African nature. In addition to its natural beauty and generous nature, Gabon also has a rich cultural and cultural heritage, as well as a diverse range of arts and sciences. It is also home to some of Africa's most famous artists, such as Jean-Claude Van Gogh, Henri Cartier-Bresson and Henri Matisse, among others.
Gabon is a green country, and if you go to Libreville, the forests are covered in endless broccoli.
The Gabonese Republic (French Republic Gabonaise), located at the equator on the west coast of Central Africa, borders Equatorial Guinea, Cameroon and the Republic of Congo. It borders the Republic of Gabon, the Ivory Coast, Senegal, Mali, Niger, Burkina Faso, Guinea-Bissau, Ghana, Nigeria and Senegal. The French in Equatorial Africa include the French Republic in the north, Gabon, Togo, Madagascar and Togo, as well as Gambia and Niger. To the south, it borders Equator Guinea and Cameroon with the United States, France, Algeria, Mauritania, Morocco and Algeria.
Unlike many African countries, Gabon's borders do not correspond to those between ethnic groups. With the exception of the Fang, all Gabonese are Bantuer and came to Gabon via the Myene and are descended from the Bantsu.
They make up more than a quarter of the population and are also found in South Cameroon and Equatorial Guinea. The Fang, for example, live in the northern part of Gabon, north of the Ogooue River, and are inhabited by the Fang. There are also a large number of Africans from other countries who have come to Gabon to find work, and some live in the capital Libreville and other cities and towns. With a population of more than 1.5 million people and a high level of economic development, Gabon's creative workers can contribute to the country's economic growth and put it and its creative potential on the map.
In recognition of this unique contribution to the future of the country, the Gabonese Ministry of Culture and Arts has decided to step up its support for the development of the Gabonese arts and cultural sector. It has stressed the importance of local talent and content, reinforced by Gabonese culture, and called for thinking outside the box in order to diversify the economies of the countries. This commitment has put Gabon at the forefront of international efforts to promote and promote art, culture and the arts in Africa and the international community.
He grew up in Libreville, Gabon, and moved to Europe to study philosophy, literature and language. He remembers his first experiences in the art and culture of his homeland, his love for painting and painting in general, and his passion for music and art in particular. He was born and raised in Libreville, Gabon, but moved to the European Union to study philosophy and literature in his language, as well as art and culture in France.