#1 - March 1994
Tribal Art magazine is a luxury quarterly publication devoted to the arts and culture of the traditional peoples of Africa, Oceania, Asia and the Americas.
A digital subscription gives you access to over 25 years (nearly 15,000 pages) of back issues of Tribal Art magazine since Issue 1 – March 1994, updated every quarter with the latest issue.
At some 160 pages long, each issue demonstrates a commitment to the promotion of knowledge about, and the appreciation of, Tribal Art. The rich and varied content includes in-depth articles authored by international scholars and specialists, reviews of exhibitions, interviews with key figures in the Tribal Art world, histories of objects and collections, and comprehensive coverage of the latest art market news.
Exceptional design and striking iconography enhance and pay tribute to the aesthetic achievements of the cultures showcased within the pages of the magazine.
For the first time, thanks to the Exact Editions online platform, all the content of the archived magazines is fully searchable, offering you a unique browsing experience through 25 years of articles and artworks, making it an extremely functional research tool for students, artists, historians, authors, librarians and museum professionals alike, as well as anyone simply interested in world culture.
The archive can be accessed on computer, iPhone, iPad, Kindle Fire or Android app.
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Tribal Art magazine is a must have if you are passionate about the arts of Africa, Oceania, Asia and the Americas!
The team of Tribal Art magazine is proud to celebrate the publication of its 100th issue.
In this issue we welcome for the first time an article by David Attenborough, who tells us the story of a comb from the Aru archipelago in Indonesia and how he found out about its provenance.
Our feature article presents the possible connections between tribal Evenki metal masks from Siberia and the Magyar burial silver masks.
Marc Ladreit de Lacharrière talks about his collection of african art masterpieces that he recently donated to the musée du quai Branly in Paris.
We also present the collections of the new Chau Chak Wing Museum that recently opened in Sydney and the new exhibition "100 x Congo", currently on view in Antwerp, Belgium.