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AbstractThe past thirty years have seen, particularly in the United States, a transformation in the public image of "Kongo," an ill-defined entity (a tribe, a kingdom, a culture, a region?) on the Atlantic coast of Central Africa. The efforts of R. F. Thompson, professor of art history at Yale, and A. Fu-kiau, himself Kongolese, have done much to popularize a "Kongo" characterized more by its romantic appeal than by historical or ethnographic verisimilitude. Elsewhere in the Americas, thedoi:10.1017/s0010417515000602 fatcat:63iwzb6k4vagtlicn6qw45hojy