A large part of the craftsmanship that is viewed as unadulterated Ethiopian workmanship is gotten from Orthodoxy. Before the craftsmanship became however advocated as it seems to be today, Africans didn't consider Christian workmanship separated of African workmanship. The Ethiopian Orthodox Church (EOC) work of art was seen as "excessively unique" and eventually overlooked Africans despite the fact that ethnographers had been archiving EOC artistic creations some time before adjoining African nations' craftsmanship. The work of art of the EOC comes from its otherworldly home in the northern slopes of Ethiopia called Aksum. Aksum is broadly known for its delightfully hand painted pieces that are made by nearby gatherings devoted to Orthodox. One craftsman well known for his canvases from Aksum is Berhanemeskel Fisseha. Berhanemeskel followed the EOC and served an elder with his work of art. His capacities permitted him to paint dividers on nearby holy places, portrayed pictures on blackboards, and pencil and paper outlines.