Zenebu Gesese, an Ethiopian painter, was buried. Her daughter spoke about what happened at the last minute at the Artist Zenebu Memorial. May you be at peace! Ethiopian painting on walls, in books, and in icons is notably distinctive, despite its style and iconography being strongly linked to the reduced Coptic form of Late Antique and Byzantine Christian art. Characters with large, almond-shaped eyes, almost comical in appearance, are common. Colors are frequently vivid and dazzling.
The majority of the artwork is religious in nature, and it is regularly used to decorate church walls and bibles. With its angel-covered ceiling (angels in Ethiopian art are usually shown as winged heads) and other paintings originating from the late 17th century, Debre Berhan Selassie in Gondar (pictured) is one of the best-known examples of this type of painting. Diptychs and triptychs are usually created with religious iconography.
Roman Catholic church art, as well as European art in general, began to have an effect in the 16th century. Ethiopian art, on the other hand, is conservative and has managed to retain much of its own identity until lately.