Ashy98
  • Ashy98
(:
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katieb
  • katieb
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anonymous
  • anonymous
Oceanic art and architecture, the visual art and architecture of native Oceania, including media such as sculpture, pottery, rock art, basketry, masks, painting, and personal decoration. In these cultures, art and architecture have often been closely connected—for example, storehouses and meetinghouses are often decorated with elaborate carvings—and so they are presented together in this discussion.
anonymous
  • anonymous
make sense at all
anonymous
  • anonymous
nvm bye

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Ashy98
  • Ashy98
Yes it does Thank you!(:
anonymous
  • anonymous
nvm np anymore questions
Ashy98
  • Ashy98
yes, What factors influenced Oceanic art? How do these factors compare to European art?
anonymous
  • anonymous
may i please have 1 sec good question
anonymous
  • anonymous
crapy wifi
anonymous
  • anonymous
until the 16th and 17th centuries, when European cultures appeared upon the scene, Oceanian cultures maintained various forms of Neolithic technology. The only exception was in the northwest of New Guinea, where the people living around Geelvink Bay (Teluk Cenderawasih) imported very small quantities of metal from the Indonesians of the Moluccas (Maluku). The technique of forging was jealously guarded, virtually as a cult secret; some tools were traded but only in quantities far too small to have made much impact on normal working conditions. Throughout the rest of Melanesia and in Polynesia and Micronesia, the basic tool remained the stone blade, which was hafted as an adz or an ax and sometimes interchangeably as both. Tridacna shell was sometimes used for blades in parts of
anonymous
  • anonymous
sorry took to long
Ashy98
  • Ashy98
Its okay thank you so much!(:
anonymous
  • anonymous
np are there more
Ashy98
  • Ashy98
umm not as of right now thank you (:

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