Aboriginal Art Anmatyerre Artists Art Exhibition Art in Canberra Art Mark Gallery Artist Talk Contemporary Art Ethically Sourced Fyshwick Markets Canberra Gallery Exhibition Indigenous Art Opening Raymond Walters Japanangka
Opening: Saturday, 10 November, 10am @Niche Markets @Fyshwick Markets Meet the artist and hear his ancestral stories of his country that have inspired his paintings. Raymond will give a talk at the opening on Saturday, 10 November @ 11am @Niche Markets @Fyshwick Markets Raymond Walters Japanangka was born in Alice Springs in November 1975.His grandfather's country is Ngarleyekwerlang of Yuelumu (Mt Allan) and his grandmother's country is Alhalkerre Atnangkerre (a Boundary Bore of Utopia). Both his grandparents come from the Anmatyerre language group. He also has extended family members from the Arrente, Western Aranda, Alywarre, Warlpiri and Kaytetye language groups. Raymond feels...
Aboriginal Art Art Exhibition Biddy Jurrah Long Canberra Contemporary Art Gallery news Indigenous Art Lily Hargraves Nungarrayi Yirringali Jurrah Molly Napurrurla Tasman Jinjingarli Opening Rosie Tasman Napurrurla Murnku Ursula Napangardi Marks Warnayaka Artists
The Warnayaka Art is an Indigenous owned art centre which is in Lajamanu, NT. The Lajamanu Community is 580kms south west of Katherine, Northern Territory. Lajamanu is halfway between Alice Springs and Darwin. Lajamanu has a population of around 900 Warlpiri people and their stories are part of their art. Artists in Lajamanu have been finalists in the Telstra National Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Awards.
- Lily Hargraves Nungarrayi Yirringali Jurrah
- Rosie Tasman Napurrurla Murnku
- Molly Napurrurla Tasman Jinjingarli
- Biddy Jurrah Long
- Ursula Napangardi Marks
Our first exhibition at the Niche Markets at Fyshwick Markets is Seven Sisters, an exhition of artworks from Ninuku Arts in Kalka, South Australia. Ninuku is a wholly-Indigenous owned and governed Art Centre which supports artists from two communities - Pipalyatjara and Kalka. Each community has a population of around 100-150 Anangu and the majority are Pitjantjatjara speakers – Anangu simply means ‘people’ in Pitjantjatjara. Both communities are located in the far north-western corner of South Australia, near the tri-state border of South Australia, Western Australia and Northern Territory. The two communities, fourteen kilometres apart, are surrounded by the rolling, rocky hills...
Aboriginal Art Art Exhibition Art in Canberra Artist Talk Canberra Contemporary Art East Hotel Ethically Sourced Gallery Exhibition Gallery news Indigenous Art Interior Design Jaktman Gallery Kingston Meet the Artists Opening Sarrita King Aboriginal Artist Tarrise King Aboriginal Artist William King's Daughters
The King Sisters Exhibition is on display at the East Hotel, Kingston, ACT Sarrita King and Tarisse King were born in Adelaide, South Australia, and are the daughters of the highly regarded Aboriginal artist, William King Jungala (1966 – 2007). Sarrita and Tarisse have their Aboriginal heritage from the Gurindji clan, which is located far to the south west of Katherine in the Northern Territory. The Gurindji came to public attention during the 1960s and 1970s when members employed by the Wave Hill cattle station led a landmark case which became the first successful Aboriginal land rights claim in...
Ninuku Arts is a wholly-Indigenous owned and governed Art Centre which supports artists from two communities - Pipalyatjara and Kalka. Each community has a population of around 100-150 Anangu and the majority are Pitjantjatjara speakers – Anangu simply means ‘people’ in Pitjantjatjara. Both communities are located in the far north-western corner of South Australia, near the tri-state border of South Australia, Western Australia and Northern Territory. The two communities, fourteen kilometres apart, are surrounded by the rolling, rocky hills of the Tomkinson Ranges and are part of the Anangu Pitjantjatjara Yankunytjatjara (APY) Lands.
Both Kalka and Pipalyatjara are peaceful places. This is a result of strong governance, cultural engagement and pride among local Anangu.
The Art Centre itself is located in Kalka and is housed in a mud-brick building (the only one in the Lands), which was built as an office in the early 1980’s by Anangu and white staff, and has since been extended to accommodate the growing number of artists keen to paint.
Despite being the most remote art centre on the APY Lands, having limited working space and access to services, Ninuku Arts has continued to grow in success with each year. The art centre prides itself on its inclusion and embracing artist individuality.
Ninuku Arts supports local culture, the development of employment opportunities, and the ethical production and sales of paintings.
Yaritji Connelly, Senior Artist and Co-Founding Director, Ninuku Arts, says:
“Ninunya mulapa minyma Tjukuritja, palupalanguru kurunpa mukuringanyi pulkara”
Our spirits have a deep attachment to the Bilby. The Bilby Woman is our true creation ancestor and this means we have a need for her in our spirit and soul.
Image: Josephine Mick, Mamungari, 87 x 77 cm, Acrylic on Canvas.