Created from strip-woven cotton cloth similar to Yoruba Ashoke, these were joined, then embroidered in the traditional patterns such as
"eight knives" , and several other elements including the numerous eyelets called "a thousand ant holes". These garments would have
been used for special occasions. They can be worn, the backs are decorated as well, or displayed by hanging.

The robes were photographed hanging on a straight rod, which kept some, especially 13, 17 and 22, from hanging flat or fully stretched
out. Condition reports on individual pages refer mostly to bleeding of the idigo dye into the white areas, discoloration and split seams, all
the result of some use, washing or mishandling.
HAUSA Man's Robe 9
HAUSA Man's Robe 10
HAUSA Man's Robe 12
HAUSA Man's Robe 13
HAUSA Man's Robe 14, with pants
HAUSA Man's Robe 15
HAUSA Man's Robe 16
HAUSA Man's Robe 17
HAUSA Man's Robe 18
HAUSA Man's Robe 19
HAUSA Man's Robe 20
HAUSA Man's Robe 21
HAUSA Man's Robe 22
HAUSA Man's Robe 23
HAUSA Man's Robe 24
HAUSA Man's Robe 25