The following imagery and text was authored by Lister Haig Hunter
Fine study of a Fingo beauty at a dance.
Xhosa maids bathing in the river.
A typical Transkei scene.
Three married Fingo women in beautiful headdress.
Xhosa kiddies at a food pot.
Grinding corn outside during Festival time.
Wood carriers in winter time.
Pondo girls making up before a dance.
An ox-drawn sledge loaded with corn, homeward bound.
Witch doctor serving medicine in his shop in Umtata.
Children being painted up before dancing.
The grindstone used inside hut for grinding corn.
Pondo girls doing the POZAAN DANCE.
Tiny tots dancing.
Returning from fields homeward bound with baskets of corn.
One Sunday afternoon. Circle of Pondo dancers enjoying themselves.
Pondo girl dancing the NOMJEKO.
Stamping corn in a huge hollowed out rock.
A unique picture. Married Xhosa twin sisters.
Women are the same the world over. Here one beauty assists another.
Youngsters asleep on their bed – a sleeping mat on the floor.
Pondo initiate wears this funny hat. He is not allowed to look at women during ceremony. By lowering head had automatically obscures face.
After any strenuous work, a mother always expresses hot milk from her body before feeing baby as they maintain it is harmful to child.
Witch doctor attending patient, all bangles removed from painful arm. He incises with spear then applies a herbal remedy.
Mother with child on her back off to town. Both faces painted for beauty.
A Xhosa woman smoking her traditional Xhosa pipe.
A fine study of an old Xhosa man.
A truly magnificent picture. Two-year old Samson, a young Xhosa lad.
Be it a bottle, a basket or a barrel, Xhosa women carry most goods on their heads.
A study of an old Xhosa woman.
Me, my basket and my lovely big beautiful eyes. My name, LEQANI, – 1 ½ years old.
This woman is wearing a necklace made from the MVANI tree. This tree grows in the forest. It has medicinal qualities, and indicates she is the mother of a baby, and even if baby is not with her the necklet ensures that no one will molest her, even at a beer drink. The necklet is accepted throughout the Transkei by every adult as a mother’s protection at all time