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Figure 1: An artist rendering of St Yared while chanting Zema accompanied by sistrum, tau-cross staff.The three main zema chants of Ge’ez, Izil, and Araray which are represented by three birds. or the chant tradition of Ethiopia, particularly the chants of the Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church, is attributed to St.“Not only government to government, but institution to institution…so there is quite a lot of understanding among the British public.” Ambassador Hailemichael also dismissed the long-held myth that Ethiopia does not have the capability to properly store the objects should they be permanently returned.He mentioned the national museum in Addis Ababa along with other modern museums such as the ones in Lalibela, Axum, Gondar, and Harar as well as universities with active programs on cultural heritage management.In the end, Emperor Tewodros took his own life and avoided being captured alive as the British closed in on him at his mountain fortress in Meḳdelā.

The or sacred dance at the end of a special mass – all in honor of the great composer.According to among the nearly two dozen objects featured at the V&A show include “a priestly gold crown, a gold chalice (both 1735-40), several processional crosses and imperial jewelry” that were forcefully removed from Ethiopia.Hailemichael, who attended the opening, indicated that he appreciated the public awareness value of the V&A exhibition.More than a decade ago Ethiopia had officially asked for restitution of the country’s looted treasures, that are being held at various locations in England. According to Thomas Ofcansky and David Shinn’s book entitled , the British army had employed approximately 15 elephants and 200 mules to transport the bounty seized from the treasury of Emperor Tewodros II and several Ethiopian Orthodox Christian churches.Speaking on how attitudes about the looted treasures have changed, Ambassador Hailemichael told in a recent podcast interview that “many people in Britain — the public at large, media, higher education, [those] interested in culture — are all sympathetic to Ethiopia’s demand for the return of these objects” and further hoped that individuals “would understand, the government would understand, the institutions will understand and accept this demand for the objects to be returned to Ethiopia.” This month the Victoria and Albert Museum (V&A) in the U. helped to reignite a public dialogue on the topic of the Mekdela treasures when it made an offer to loan Ethiopia the items on a long term contract.

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