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- Serer people
The Serer people still retain the deity service to the upright stones. At one time during the 14th century, the planted pestles that were used as altars for libation, called dek-kur, by the Wolof who have mixed with many of the Serer. Indeed, the idea of dek-kur, means anvil or receptacle. The ancient town of Tundi-Daro means, in Wolof, the hill of sexual union in a ritual sense, affirming much of the Serer oral tradition. What is more interesting in terms of religion of the Serer is that their burial rites were the same as those of the ancient kings of Ghana and Egypt. The deceased, after an elaborate ceremony, was buried in luxury depending on what was available, laid on a bed, and around him were placed all the usual domestic and ordinary materials, tools, and objects with which he was familiar during life and maybe a rooster to awaken him. He may have been mummified in the manner of Sunni Ali Ber, the great king of Songhai, because mummification seems to have remained only in the Angola region.