Một vài bộ lạc gốc Ethiopia thường kó truyền thống zùng đất sét, kây, kõ, trái cây, hoa, lá tươi, khô, màu sắc .. dễ trang hoàng dầu, mặt, thân thễ mỗi khi di ra ngoài.
Những bộ lạc nầy sống xa kuộc sống văn minh cũa người za trắng. Trông kũng vui mắt.
Painted faces, scarred bodies, wooden guns and extravagant headdresses:
Amazing photographs reveal the lost world of the Omo tribes of Ethiopia
His face decorated with coloured clay and a crown of greenery topping his little head, the youngster belongs to one of the tribes living in the remote Omo Valley, tucked away beyond the towns and cities of modern life.
This incredible set of pictures allows a glimpse into the lost world of the Omo tribes, who live peacefully and close to nature in one of the most far flung, yet beautiful parts of the world.
The tribes people's way of life is largely untainted by modern life, although the extent to which some of the bleaker elements of civilisation are creeping into their world is apparent in another photograph in which a young boy, his body and face decorated with clay paint poses proudly with a toy gun made of wood.
The incredible photographs which capture the way of life for the 200,000 tribal people who call the lower Omo Valley home were taken by photographer Hans Silvester and have been published in a new book: 'Natural Fashion: Tribal Decoration from Africa', published by Thames and Hudson.
The book highlights the ways of the Omo tribes who live close to nature with their painted faces, scarified bodies and extravagant headdresses with plants and feathers cleverly combined.
Their painted bodies and intricate headdresses combine as what photographer Mr Silvester described as 'a kind of coquetry, seduction, pride and celebration'.
Many of the indigenous people living in the valley decorate their faces and bodies with coloured clay as many as three times a day.
The Omo Valley is renowned as being one of the most unique places on earth because of the wide variety of people and animals that inhabit it.
Located in Africa's Great Rift Valley, the region is known for its culture and diversity.
The tribes that live in the lower Omo Valley are believed to be among the most fascinating on the continent of Africa and around the world.
Among the numerous different tribes are Arbore, Ari, Bena, Bodi, Bumi, Daasanech, Dorze, Hamer, Kara, Konso, Kwegu, Mursi, Tsemay, and Turkana people.
Tours are offered of the region, which is so remote that it does not even show up on GPS devices.