By Katerina ErikssonThe world has witnessed a surge in cultural and ethnic diversity in recent years.
But with the recent death of iconic African icons like Kudu and Ndamba, the continent’s cultural heritage has suffered.
The loss of Kudus, and the subsequent subsequent decline of their artistic output, has been felt for decades.
In his new book, Africa in the Age of the Ndambambas, the renowned historian Katerin Eriksons explores how these figures have changed the way Africa sees itself.
The book traces the history of African artists from the 19th century through the end of the 20th century.
It is based on the work of the African Institute of Arts in New York and has been translated into more than 50 languages.
Eriksson’s book also details the history and impact of the work and life of the continents most celebrated African poet, Kudufu.
In the 19 th century, Kuguba was a charismatic African poet who spoke the language of the oppressed.
Born in 1777, Kukwu is credited with having the first African dictionary, and with having created the first black pen name for a country, which was named after him.
In 1838, he was one of the first Africans to be recognised as a member of the French royal family, and in 1853 he became the first person to win the Nobel Prize for literature.
The impact of his poetry is well documented, but the most important thing about Kugwu is that he is considered one of Africas greatest artists.
For Erikson, his influence on the development of African art is greater than that of any other artist.
“It is clear that he did have a profound impact on African art in the 19 century,” she said.
“His poems, for instance, are very personal and intimate, and they reflect on the lives of people who were living in their communities.
And I think that is what people love about him.”
The poetry he wrote is very personal, and he has very specific and specific ideas about what it means to be African.
“So when people hear his poetry they are struck by how it reflects on the relationship between the artist and his audience.”
His poetry reflects a lot of people’s experiences in Africa, and how they have been able to create something of a cultural heritage in Africa.
“The writer of the book, Katerine Eriksen, says that Kugunas death has left a profound effect on the culture of Africa.”
I don’t know what he thought of the loss of the culture and what his final wishes were,” she told Al Jazeera.”
But for him the idea of the ‘African legacy’, that is, what the African people have accomplished, he had a lot to say about that.
“He believed in the African legacy as much as any person I know, but I think what he was talking about was the way in which people have created African art and African culture and African people’s achievements.”
That is the real legacy of Kugulu’s death.
It is the legacy that has left African art alive.
“The artist Kuguwe Kukwunu is among those who lost his life.