1st November 1892
|Sc1-5, 7-13, 15-17||xxx|
perf 14x13½, no wmk, typo
Printed at the Govt. Printing Works, Paris.
|1 centime black / azure||1||1|
|2c brown / buff||2||2|
|4c purple-brown / grey||3||3|
|5c green / pale green||4||4||SG4a 5c deep green / green|
|10c black / lilac||5||5|
|15c blue (quadrille paper)||7||6|
|20c red / green||9||7|
|25c black / rose||10||8|
|30 cinnamon / drab||12||9|
|40c red / yellow||13||10|
|50c carmine / rose||14||11|
|50c brown / azure||1900||15||17|
|75c brown / yellow||16||12|
|1 franc olive-green / toned||17||13|
† Date of issue, where not 1892.
France had an increasing presence and infuence in the area from the 1700s and the Ivory Coast became a French colony in March 1893, the year after its first stamp.
Both Scott  and Gibbons  note issues from the Vichy govt. during WW2 (around Sc165, SG178) and question which were actually put on sale. From 1944 until 1959 the Ivory Coast used the stamps of French West Africa until being made an autonomous republic within the French Community in December 1958.
Independence was achieved in August 1960.
1st October 1959
|1959 Sc167 SG180||1961 Sc182 SG198|
Formerly a French colony, the Ivory Coast became and autonomous republic within the French Community in December 1958 and achieved independence on 7th August 1960.
Both Scott  and Gibbons  note the 1958 change because the Ivory Coast began issuing stamps again. They ignore full independence, as does the Ivory Coast itself, philatelically, until its anniversary.