Kente, regarded as nwentoma in Akan, is a kind of silk and cotton cloth made of interwoven fabric strips made and native to the Akan ethnic group of Ghana. Kente is made in Akan lands such as the Ashanti Kingdom, together with the towns of Bonwire, Adanwomase, Sakora Wonoo, and Ntonso in the Kwabre areas of the Ashanti Region.
This cloth is worn by means of nearly every Ghanaian tribe. Kente comes from the phrase kenten, which means capability of weaving basket in the Asante dialect of Akan. Akans refer to kente as nwentoma, that means woven cloth. It is an Akan royal and sacred cloth worn solely in instances of intense significance and used to be the material of kings. Over time, the use of kente grew to become extra widespread.
However, its importance has remained and it is held in excessive esteem by way of southern Ghanaians. Globally, it is used in the design of stoles in commencement ceremonies. Below are some of the images to depict the above illustration;