And this is how you spread Christianity and imperialism across the continent of Africa.
Catholic Priest Burning Idol House, Sogno, Kingdom of Kongo, 1740s 


Capuchin missionary putting torch to “fetish house”; some villagers are observing, others are fleeing. Some of the objects used by an magician  African religious leader/doctor, e.g., snakes, goat heads, claws, are shown in foreground. “Catholic priests,” writes James Sweet, “had little tolerance for African rituals and practices. Across Central Africa, priests burned ‘idol houses’ and ‘fetish objects’ in grand public displays meant to demonstrate the impotence of African spirits and religious leaders” (Recreating Africa [University of North Carolina Press, 2003], p. 110).
This source in Italian is a modern printing of a 1747 manuscript (located in the Biblioteca Civica of Turin) which describes Capuchin expeditions to the Kingdom of Kongo. The watercolor paintings record moments in the daily lives of missionaries Bernardino Ignazio and Gaspare da Bassano, who were resident in Sogno from 1743-1747. 
(via  The Atlantic Slave Trade and Slave Life in America)

And this is how you spread Christianity and imperialism across the continent of Africa.

Catholic Priest Burning Idol House, Sogno, Kingdom of Kongo, 1740s 

Capuchin missionary putting torch to “fetish house”; some villagers are observing, others are fleeing. Some of the objects used by an magician  African religious leader/doctor, e.g., snakes, goat heads, claws, are shown in foreground. “Catholic priests,” writes James Sweet, “had little tolerance for African rituals and practices. Across Central Africa, priests burned ‘idol houses’ and ‘fetish objects’ in grand public displays meant to demonstrate the impotence of African spirits and religious leaders” (Recreating Africa [University of North Carolina Press, 2003], p. 110).

This source in Italian is a modern printing of a 1747 manuscript (located in the Biblioteca Civica of Turin) which describes Capuchin expeditions to the Kingdom of Kongo. The watercolor paintings record moments in the daily lives of missionaries Bernardino Ignazio and Gaspare da Bassano, who were resident in Sogno from 1743-1747. 

(via  The Atlantic Slave Trade and Slave Life in America)