Nwirong Bze’e a ancient cultural art statues collection from a small a West African country called Cameroon, specifically from a tiny village called Baligan’sin. This collection is over 800 years old and estimate from world cultural experts says they are worth over USD$3,600,000 within the international cultural world. Nwirong Bze’e art collection is registered with UNESCO with Reg# “UNESCO792657HMU-CM”
This collection dates back to 13 Century Produced by the Baligan si’in people in honor of their founding fathers and fallen heroes. It has been from one tribe to another over for 800 years and had changed hands from village to village over the centuries through bloody tribal wars but have been under Baligan si’in ownership authority for over a 3 Centuries now.
Brief ownership Transitions over Span of 800 years as follows
Early 13 Century Produced by the Baligan si’in people in honor of their founding fathers and fallen heroes
End of 14 Century was under the Baligashu village for half a century
Early the 15 Century, Returned to the Baligan si’in village
Mid 15 Century was under the Bafanji Village for a short period of less than 20 years
Towards the end of 16 Century went back to Baligashu Village for less then 10 years
End of the 17 Century was under the Bamunkumbit Village for almost 30 years
17 Century went back to the Baligan si’in people till now
Note Bafanji, Baligan si’in,Baligashu, Balikumbat, Bamunkumbit are all siblings and descendants of “Mangeh” the ruler of the ancient Mangeh village.
Local record has numerous human rituals sacrifices being performed on these artifacts for over first four centuries as theu were considered dieties “gods” of prosperity and protection with every tribe aiming for control.
These objects and noble materials are strictly controlled by the kings and have a great cultural heritage on the Baligan si’in people/community. Regarding the history of these cultural relics in question; its has always been considered as a witness of values and legacies throughout North West Cameroon in general “Baligan si’in” people in particular where all these statues have always represented commemorating the memory of valiant warriors who died during tribal wars between clans and neighboring villages.