Apron – Australian Aboriginal Designs
Apron – Australian Aboriginal Designs
Apron – Australian Aboriginal Designs
Apron – Australian Aboriginal Designs
Apron – Australian Aboriginal Designs
Apron – Australian Aboriginal Designs
Apron – Australian Aboriginal Designs
Apron – Australian Aboriginal Designs

Apron – Australian Aboriginal Designs

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Featuring fabulous designs by Australian indigenous Aboriginal artists, these cotton aprons are comfortable to wear and easy care. Great for the Kitchen or the studio. Featuring bright binding and great patterns and the best thing .??  Sales help Indigenous communities - cool hey !

 

What we love about it: Featuring bright accent piping, these aprons are fresh and bright, keeping your clothes clean.  Great for the kitchen or the artist studio !

 

What you need to know:

•       Designs include:

o      Woman’s Corroboree - featuring gorgeous yellow accent ties

o      On Walkabout Blue -   featuring brilliant blue ties

•       Size:  one size

•       Fabric care: 100 % cotton,  machine washable

•        Gift ideas:  These are awesome as a gift ! you can’t go wrong with this one !

•        All about the designer:  Bulurru work with artists to put their designs onto quality Australian Made items.  Each designer is paid a royalty for the products.

Artist Stories:

Women’s Corroboree – by Nancy Campbell Napanangka

As the name implies, the Central Desert work depicts a gathering and celebration of Women.  In the diagonal corners are two groups of female elders, probably with feasting in progress.  We can identify them as women by the digging stick and coolamons.  In this case the coolamons are full of food, from which we can safely assume some form of celebration is in progress.  The other females in the painting, scattered through the main body of the work do not yet have coolamons to collect and carry food and not all have digging sticks close to them, or only have curved sticks.  Perhaps at the end of the ceremony, these young girls will be regarded as women.  

 

On Walkabout (blue) – Karen Taylor

This very Traditional Western Desert work clearly depicts the journey of a young man who leaves his family at the top right corner of the painting and undertakes a long walk in search of a partner.  Despite visiting many other tribes and family groups he has still not been successful and makes his own camp, or settles at a new site in the top left hand corner.  The white snake at each group would indicate fertility and a closeness to or favourable relationship with the earth.  Since the place where our young man has settled also has the snake, we believe the young man’s search will have a happy ending.

 

•        What are you waiting for?    

             Don’t take too long,  There are only a few of these in stock !                           

Why not?  Order one (or 2 ) today and help an Australian artist today!