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  • Focus and enjoy this detail from Walter's awesome new work🙂 #aboriginalpainting

182x107cm | $3329 | Free Express Post | Available on our homepage...
  • Focus and enjoy this detail from Walter's awesome new work🙂 #aboriginalpainting 182x107cm | $3329 | Free Express Post | Available on our homepage (bio link) This painting depicts a portion of the Tingari cycle, a very important collection of Dreaming narratives from the Western Desert region. The country that this painting depicts is located far to the west of Yuendumu and spans a vast area of land across the Gibson and Great Sandy Deserts in Western Australia. Aboriginal groups that paint the Tingari cycle include the Pintupi, Kukatja, Ngarti, and Walmajarri peoples, among others. The Tingari cycle consists of three major Dreaming tracks. One begins west of Jupiter Well and eventually runs due east, concluding south-east of Lake Mackay; another heads south-west from near Kintore for some 200 km, and then doubles back to end at Lake Macdonald; the third runs from south to north through Docker River and Kintore. The cycle tells the story of a group of ancient creation ancestors, the Tingari, who travelled across the country. The Tingari took different forms, some human and some animal. Humans were typically initiated men accompanied by ‘punyunyu’ (novices, uninitiated men). The men were sometimes accompanied by extremely powerful initiated women (called variously the ‘Kungka Tjuta,’ ‘Minyma Tjuta,’ or ‘Kanaputa’). Like the initiated men, these initiated women were accompanied by uninitiated women to whom they provided a ritual education. Animals featured in the Tingari cycle include the dingo, emu, kingfisher, and western quoll, among others. As the Tingari travelled over vast areas of the country, they held initiations and other ceremonies, caused or encountered raging bushfires, hunted game, found and cooked bush-tucker, fought and killed one another, disposed of the dead or brought them back to life, interacted with totemic ancestors, copulated illicitly, made and used sacred objects, flew through the air, and died in hailstorms. In the course of these adventures, they either created or became the physical features of the sites they visited, forming rocky outcrops, waterholes, trees, salt lakes, ochre deposits, and so on...
  • 1609 17 2 days ago
  • // ✨🚪 Can’t decide between a BARN DOOR or a BLACK STEEL FRAMED DOOR? Boy, do we have some inspo for you :) We call it the “Cake-Door” ... Cos in t...
  • // ✨🚪 Can’t decide between a BARN DOOR or a BLACK STEEL FRAMED DOOR? Boy, do we have some inspo for you :) We call it the “Cake-Door” ... Cos in this case, you really can have your 🍰 and eat it too 😋 Fabulous photography @tfadtomferguson 🙌🏼 Interior Design @sjs_designer. Architecture by Liskowski Architects. Team DS. X
  • 2977 35 2 days ago

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  • Please enjoy this beautiful new water Dreaming by Julie Nangala Robertson💦 #dotpainting

182x91cm | $5249 or $524.90 per month with Art Money | Fr...
  • Please enjoy this beautiful new water Dreaming by Julie Nangala Robertson💦 #dotpainting 182x91cm | $5249 or $524.90 per month with Art Money | Free express shipping | Available on our homepage (bio link) The site depicted in this painting is Pirlinyarnu (Mt. Farewell), about 165 km west of Yuendumu in the Northern Territory. The ‘kirda’ (owners) for the water Dreaming site at Pirlinyarnu are Nangala/Nampijinpa women and Jangala/Jampijinpa men. Two Jangala men, rainmakers, sang the rain, unleashing a giant storm that collided with another storm from Wapurtali at Mirawarri. A ‘kirrkarlanji’ (brown falcon [Falco berigora]) carried the storm further west from Mirawarri. The two storms travelled across the country from Karlipirnpa, a ceremonial site for the water Dreaming near Kintore that is owned by members of the Napaljarri/Japaljarri and Napanangka/Japanangka subsections. Along the way the storms passed through Juntiparnta, a site that is owned by Jampijinpa men. The storm eventually became too heavy for the falcon. It dropped the water at Pirlinyarnu, where it formed an enormous ‘maluri’ (claypan). A ‘mulju’ (soakage) exists in this place today. Whenever it rains today, hundreds of ‘ngapangarlpa’ (bush ducks) still flock to Pirlinyarnu. In contemporary Warlpiri paintings, traditional iconography is used to represent the ‘Jukurrpa’ (Dreaming), associated sites, and other elements. In many paintings of this Dreaming, short dashes are often used to represent ‘mangkurdu’ (cumulus & stratocumulus clouds), and longer, flowing lines represent ‘ngawarra’ (flood waters). Small circles are used to depict ‘mulju’ (soakages) and river beds.
  • 807 20 yesterday
  • This was one of my very first #ButterflyWingScales artworks I ever did, number 02 I think! 
I got the inspiration whilst inside an MRI machine! (Li...
  • This was one of my very first #ButterflyWingScales artworks I ever did, number 02 I think! I got the inspiration whilst inside an MRI machine! (Life is weird). I started painting that evening. I wanted to create a visual symbol that would remind me of the source of the inspiration and the feeling it gave me, to stick up on the wall to have a positive impact on my mind (and therefore body). It wasn't about creating a pretty picture. I had no intentions of becoming an 'artist'. I wanted to get back to my job as an environmental scientist, volunteering, going to the gym, outdoor adventures and trips on the motorbike with Hugo!! Life sure took an unexpected turn! I wish I didnt get sick but I am also super grateful I started painting and I get to share it with you all. 💙 Thank you as always for your support and encouragement!
  • 80 2 12 hours ago

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  • Please enjoy this beautiful new painting by Alice Nampijinpa Michaels🙂 Here she shares her Lappi Lappi Dreaming⚡

76x76cm | $819 | Free express po...
  • Please enjoy this beautiful new painting by Alice Nampijinpa Michaels🙂 Here she shares her Lappi Lappi Dreaming⚡ 76x76cm | $819 | Free express post | Available on our homepage (bio link) Alice Nampijinpa Michaels was born at Mt Doreen station, a cattle station about 55km west of Yuendumu, in the Northern Territory. While her father worked as a stockman on the cattle station, she and her family would hunt and gather food in the surrounding area. Occasionally, when they came across traditional Aboriginal people, Alice and her family would bring them a delivery of food, blankets and clothes. In 1946, the federal government established Yuendumu community to deliver rations and welfare services to the Aboriginal people who had been working with the Labour Corps in Alice Springs during WWII. In 1947 a Baptist mission was established there, and in the decade that followed Aboriginal people of various tribes and families from the surrounding area were forcibly relocated to Yuendumu. Alice still remembers the cattle truck that came to Mt Doreen to collect her family and many others when she was a young girl of about ten. Alice spent the remainder of her childhood at Yuendumu, attending the missionary’s school. When she was a young woman, she married her promised husband, a man significantly older than herself. To overcome her initial shyness in his company, they moved away together to Haasts Bluff, another community some 130km away, where Alice had no family. When they returned to Yuendumu, she brought back her first child, Kelly Napanagka Michaels, who also paints for Warlukurlangu Artists and lives in Yuendumu. Alice began working at Yuendumu council, but did not stay long as she quickly had a further three children. Alice now has a big mob of grandchildren. With the advent of the Northern Territory Land Rights Act in 1976, many Indigenous people who had been forced to live in communities such as Yuendumu began to move back onto their traditional lands. In 1983, Alice and her young family moved to Nyirripi, a community 160km southwest of Yuendumu, along with two other families that she had lived with at Mt Doreen. She has lived both at Nyirripi and Emu Bore...
  • 370 7 11 hours ago
  • This was one of my very first #ButterflyWingScales artworks I ever did, number 02 I think! 
I got the inspiration whilst inside an MRI machine! (Li...
  • This was one of my very first #ButterflyWingScales artworks I ever did, number 02 I think! I got the inspiration whilst inside an MRI machine! (Life is weird). I started painting that evening. I wanted to create a visual symbol that would remind me of the source of the inspiration and the feeling it gave me, to stick up on the wall to have a positive impact on my mind (and therefore body). It wasn't about creating a pretty picture. I had no intentions of becoming an 'artist'. I wanted to get back to my job as an environmental scientist, volunteering, going to the gym, outdoor adventures and trips on the motorbike with Hugo!! Life sure took an unexpected turn! I wish I didnt get sick but I am also super grateful I started painting and I get to share it with you all. 💙 Thank you as always for your support and encouragement!
  • 80 2 12 hours ago
  • NIKETI • With the year coming to a close, we’re grateful for the hundreds of properties we got to design, detail, and renovate || #NiketiProjects
  • NIKETI • With the year coming to a close, we’re grateful for the hundreds of properties we got to design, detail, and renovate || #NiketiProjects
  • 40 2 19 hours ago
  • Please enjoy this beautiful new water Dreaming by Julie Nangala Robertson💦 #dotpainting

182x91cm | $5249 or $524.90 per month with Art Money | Fr...
  • Please enjoy this beautiful new water Dreaming by Julie Nangala Robertson💦 #dotpainting 182x91cm | $5249 or $524.90 per month with Art Money | Free express shipping | Available on our homepage (bio link) The site depicted in this painting is Pirlinyarnu (Mt. Farewell), about 165 km west of Yuendumu in the Northern Territory. The ‘kirda’ (owners) for the water Dreaming site at Pirlinyarnu are Nangala/Nampijinpa women and Jangala/Jampijinpa men. Two Jangala men, rainmakers, sang the rain, unleashing a giant storm that collided with another storm from Wapurtali at Mirawarri. A ‘kirrkarlanji’ (brown falcon [Falco berigora]) carried the storm further west from Mirawarri. The two storms travelled across the country from Karlipirnpa, a ceremonial site for the water Dreaming near Kintore that is owned by members of the Napaljarri/Japaljarri and Napanangka/Japanangka subsections. Along the way the storms passed through Juntiparnta, a site that is owned by Jampijinpa men. The storm eventually became too heavy for the falcon. It dropped the water at Pirlinyarnu, where it formed an enormous ‘maluri’ (claypan). A ‘mulju’ (soakage) exists in this place today. Whenever it rains today, hundreds of ‘ngapangarlpa’ (bush ducks) still flock to Pirlinyarnu. In contemporary Warlpiri paintings, traditional iconography is used to represent the ‘Jukurrpa’ (Dreaming), associated sites, and other elements. In many paintings of this Dreaming, short dashes are often used to represent ‘mangkurdu’ (cumulus & stratocumulus clouds), and longer, flowing lines represent ‘ngawarra’ (flood waters). Small circles are used to depict ‘mulju’ (soakages) and river beds.
  • 807 20 yesterday
  • PRINTS • Subtle prints and textures to add warmth to this living room and kitchenette || Styled and decorated by our team #NiketiProjects
  • PRINTS • Subtle prints and textures to add warmth to this living room and kitchenette || Styled and decorated by our team #NiketiProjects
  • 52 2 yesterday
  • // ✨🚪 Can’t decide between a BARN DOOR or a BLACK STEEL FRAMED DOOR? Boy, do we have some inspo for you :) We call it the “Cake-Door” ... Cos in t...
  • // ✨🚪 Can’t decide between a BARN DOOR or a BLACK STEEL FRAMED DOOR? Boy, do we have some inspo for you :) We call it the “Cake-Door” ... Cos in this case, you really can have your 🍰 and eat it too 😋 Fabulous photography @tfadtomferguson 🙌🏼 Interior Design @sjs_designer. Architecture by Liskowski Architects. Team DS. X
  • 2977 35 2 days ago
  • Focus and enjoy this detail from Walter's awesome new work🙂 #aboriginalpainting

182x107cm | $3329 | Free Express Post | Available on our homepage...
  • Focus and enjoy this detail from Walter's awesome new work🙂 #aboriginalpainting 182x107cm | $3329 | Free Express Post | Available on our homepage (bio link) This painting depicts a portion of the Tingari cycle, a very important collection of Dreaming narratives from the Western Desert region. The country that this painting depicts is located far to the west of Yuendumu and spans a vast area of land across the Gibson and Great Sandy Deserts in Western Australia. Aboriginal groups that paint the Tingari cycle include the Pintupi, Kukatja, Ngarti, and Walmajarri peoples, among others. The Tingari cycle consists of three major Dreaming tracks. One begins west of Jupiter Well and eventually runs due east, concluding south-east of Lake Mackay; another heads south-west from near Kintore for some 200 km, and then doubles back to end at Lake Macdonald; the third runs from south to north through Docker River and Kintore. The cycle tells the story of a group of ancient creation ancestors, the Tingari, who travelled across the country. The Tingari took different forms, some human and some animal. Humans were typically initiated men accompanied by ‘punyunyu’ (novices, uninitiated men). The men were sometimes accompanied by extremely powerful initiated women (called variously the ‘Kungka Tjuta,’ ‘Minyma Tjuta,’ or ‘Kanaputa’). Like the initiated men, these initiated women were accompanied by uninitiated women to whom they provided a ritual education. Animals featured in the Tingari cycle include the dingo, emu, kingfisher, and western quoll, among others. As the Tingari travelled over vast areas of the country, they held initiations and other ceremonies, caused or encountered raging bushfires, hunted game, found and cooked bush-tucker, fought and killed one another, disposed of the dead or brought them back to life, interacted with totemic ancestors, copulated illicitly, made and used sacred objects, flew through the air, and died in hailstorms. In the course of these adventures, they either created or became the physical features of the sites they visited, forming rocky outcrops, waterholes, trees, salt lakes, ochre deposits, and so on...
  • 1609 17 2 days ago
  • Please enjoy this beautiful new work by Juliette Nampijinpa Brown🙂 #australianart

76x61cm | $659 | Free Express Post | Available on our homepage ...
  • Please enjoy this beautiful new work by Juliette Nampijinpa Brown🙂 #australianart 76x61cm | $659 | Free Express Post | Available on our homepage (bio link) Juliette Nampijinpa Brown was born in 1971 in Alice Springs Hospital, the closest hospital to Yuendumu, a remote Aboriginal community 290 km from Alice Springs in NT of Australia. Juliette was born into a long line of artists, her mother is Wendy Nungarrayi Brown and her grandparents are Bessie Nakamarra Sims (1932 - 2012) and Paddy Japaljarri Sims (1916-2010), all renowned artists, nationally and internationally and who paint and have painted with Walukurlangu Artists. Juliette attended Yuendumu School, which she enjoyed very much. When she left school she became a volunteer with the Old People’s Program, a program that helps care for the elderly. She has three children, “all grown up” and five grandchildren. Juliette has been painting with Warlukurlangu Artists Aboriginal Corporation, an Aboriginal owned and governed art centre located in Yuendumu, since 2008. She paints her grandfather’s Jukurrpa stories; Ngapa Jukurrpa (Water Dreaming) and Pamapardu Jukurrpa (Flying Ant Dreaming). These stories relate directly to her land, its features and the plants and animals that inhabit it. Juliette uses an unrestricted palette with traditional patterns and designs that stretch back at least fifty millennia to depict her traditional Jukurrpa. Juliette loves painting and enjoys sitting with her grandchildren while she paints. As the grandchildren watch she passes down her grandfather’s stories. When Juliette is not painting she loves to go hunting for honey ants.
  • 644 12 3 days ago
  • NIKETI • Updated kitchen and styling by our wonderful team at Niketi || Featuring white cabinets with a white dining table, and black leather chair...
  • NIKETI • Updated kitchen and styling by our wonderful team at Niketi || Featuring white cabinets with a white dining table, and black leather chairs for contrast || #NiketiProjects
  • 42 3 3 days ago
  • A few images here captured our attention in response to our clients request for a casual come-and-go beach-side apartment. Located in an art deco b...
  • A few images here captured our attention in response to our clients request for a casual come-and-go beach-side apartment. Located in an art deco building on Cottesloe Beach, the client wanted a retreat to share with friends that reflect the neighbourhood and building with a mid-century twist.
  • 91 5 3 days ago