Kente (Akan: nwentoma; Ewe: kete) refers to a Ghanaian textile, made of handwoven cloth, strips of silk and cotton. ... Due to the popularity of Kente cloth patterns, Kente print, which is a mass-produced version, is popular throughout the West.
Kente cloth comes from a textile practice that originated in Ghana centuries ago. The fabric has come to symbolize cultural affiliations from West Africa across the diaspora, but legend has it that a spider spinning a complex web inspired the earliest kente techniques and designs
Kente cloth is hand weaved in Ghana made only in Ghana. Kente print however which is a imitation of the cloth using the pattern styles copied on to a computer to a printing machine then copy to a cotton material making it kente print in other parts of the world.
As Kente cloth is weaved by locals in the Ashanti region mostly and other regions in Ghana, many villagers that make up the regions weaved the cloth in their homes and out in the open streets. High producing companies have shops with a average of 5-10 weavers. Mass production would allow quicker deliveries and shipments worldwide, better affordability creating a monopoly on the industry.
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