This book index focuses on visual expressions, such as painting, engineering, model, inscriptions, and, to a lesser extent, materials, made within the Ethiopian area (now divided into Ethiopia and Eritrea) throughout a long period of time, from the Holocene stonecraft to current handiwork. During the first thousand years BCE, people from South Arabia established large communities in the northern part of this region. The Aksumite kingdom flourished there from the first century BCE until the seventh century CE, eventually becoming Christianized in the fourth century. Although there are few surviving examples of Christian Aksumite craftsmanship, there was a continual production of stringent artworks and church constructions from the fourteenth to the twentieth centuries. From its beginnings, Islam expanded to this part of Africa, and Muslim sultanates arose in the eastern sector and, later, most specifically in Harar, from the sixteenth century onward. Menelik, King of Ethiopia, expanded the southern portion of his country toward the end of the nineteenth century, doubling its area. In this section of this advanced country, restricted bibliographical data is introduced for inventive works. In fact, the geographical regions covered by this collection change with the seasons. We provide models throughout the entire Horn of Africa for old craftsmanship, which is the scale at which the professionals in this region work.