Surma, Suri tribe, Omo Valley, Southern  Ethiopia, : Stock Photo
Surma, Suri tribe, Omo Valley, Southern  Ethiopia, : Stock Photo

Surma, Suri tribe, Omo Valley, Southern Ethiopia,

Credit: Piper Mackay
Creative #: 155951487
Two young Surma, Suri, girls standing in the river in the small town of Kibish in the Omo Valley. Inspired by their environment of wild trees, exotic flowers, and lush vegetation these tribes use colorful make-up of bright yellows, startling whites, and rich earth-reds created from the clay soil. They wear flamboyant accessories and brilliant head decorations to become a walking body of art. As a celebration of themselves they paint each other?s bodies and make bold decisions about their outfits motivated by the sheer fun of creating and showing off to other members of the tribe.

Details
License type: Rights-managedRights-managed products are licensed with restrictions on usage, such as limitations on size, placement, duration of use and geographic distribution. You will be asked to submit information concerning your intended use of the product, which will determine the scope of usage rights granted.
Collection: Stone
Max file size: 5,000 x 3,333 px (16.67 x 11.11 in) - 300 dpi - 5.97 MB
Release info: Model released

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Surma Suri Tribe Omo Valley Southern Ethiopia Stock Photo10-11 Years,6-7 Years,Aspirations,Awe,Body Paint,Child,Childhood,Children Only,Color Image,Contemplation,Creativity,Day,Eastern African Tribal Culture,Ethiopia,Flower,Headdress,Horizontal,Horn of Africa,Imagination,Landscape,Omo Valley,Only Girls,Outdoors,People,Photography,Real People,River,Scenics,Standing,Sunset,Two PeoplePhotographer Collection: Stone Piper MackayTwo young Surma, Suri, girls standing in the river in the small town of Kibish in the Omo Valley. Inspired by their environment of wild trees, exotic flowers, and lush vegetation these tribes use colorful make-up of bright yellows, startling whites, and rich earth-reds created from the clay soil. They wear flamboyant accessories and brilliant head decorations to become a walking body of art. As a celebration of themselves they paint each other?s bodies and make bold decisions about their outfits motivated by the sheer fun of creating and showing off to other members of the tribe.