Asante Stool
Asante Stool
Asante Stool
Asante Stool
Asante Stool
Asante Stool
Asante Stool
Asante Stool
Asante Stool
Asante Stool
Asante Stool
Asante Stool

Classic Asante Stool 16.5″ – Ghana – African Art

$550.00 $275.00

This one-of-a-kind Asante Stool (or Ashanti) from Ghana was hand carved from one piece of wood, it is 13″ tall.

1 in stock

Discover African Art Handmad Badge

This stool was carved in the classic Asante style and features a cross design on either side of the base. The stool shows signs of wear and tear with some scuffing and cracking (inspect photos). The piece measures 16.5 inches at its tallest point, 24.5 inches wide and weighs 22 pounds.

Type of Object

Furniture, Stool

Country of Origin





Wood, Pigment

Approximate Age


Height (Inches)


Width (Inches)




Weight (Pounds)

22 lbs

Overall Condition

Imperfections and wear and tear throughout. See photos or inquire for more details.

Tribe Information

About the Asante People

“When they arrived on the coast of Ghana in 1471, Portuguese sailors were astonished by the highly structured kingdoms they encountered. This initial contact, along with the area’s reputation for being wealthy, encouraged Westerners to settle in the region and to trade bronze and European-manufactured objects for Ghanaian gold and slaves.”
“The first area, which lies along the coast of the Gulf of Guinea, is a flat plain covered with shrubs occasionally interrupted by lagoons. It is divided into numerous kingdoms of which the most well known are the Fante and the Ewe. The second area includes the central part of the country. It is a forest area where the most renowned tribes is undoubtedly the Asante (also known as the Ashanti). The Asante tribe, as well as other people living in central and south Ghana, speak the Twi language and collectively form the Akan people. The third area, in northern Ghana, is covered by the savannah and is the habitat of Gur-speaking people whose traditions and religions are still poorly understood.”


Baquart, Jean-Baptiste. The Tribal Arts of Africa. New York: Thames and Hudson Inc. 1998. Print.


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