узоры по дереву фото | Фотоархив

Village Patterns

Maori is the indigenous people of the New Zealand Islands. The House of Copalca for Agriculture, the Stick for enemies, the subsequent eating of enemies to strengthen the spirit and body, but it's more interesting for us to have a tattoo of a person to give a degree of coolness (expressing scientific, social and military status) visible from a distance and immediately.

What in our beautiful Internet is called the Māori Ornaments, the Māori Tattoons, etc., the real tattoos of this people are quite indirect. Maori tattooed the faces, and modern fans of their ornaments tattoo, for understandable reasons, less open parts of the body.

Māori Ornaments have been spiraled, and sharks, rocks, turtles, milk fish, octopus and other sea-dwellers are here before you.
So all of this is a modern Māori style, no more.

But how beautiful they are!
The sights that form in the shark, rolling, dolphin can be considered indefinitely! Even if the mind understands that there's a "good" scene, like a roll on a turtle. ♪ ♪

They're especially contaminating the drawings that one put in another. Divine faces on the back of the roll, shark on it (in the first line).
It is recommended that the right shark be carefully considered and that it be determined what it is.

In a central picture looking for a turtle, sharks, a roll:

These three paintings, unfortunately, are not climatic.

And those too.

The left roll is the record change in the value of the drawings. Consider it yourself.

On the left, the variation on the topic of the true tattoos of Maoris and their trees. Two others are Māori style.

Now let's see the modern tattoos where the real works of art come together. Keith's just wrapping up, even though it's beautiful.

It's just that you can't find everyone.

Octopus is out of competition, and right, IMOW, is a great example of how the tattoo is done given that it is on the body, not on the sheet of paper.

On the basis of the true residence of Maori

And the real Māori with their tattooed faces, we'll see another time;

Alvedis N. Rutien (in illustration, text)