Mina Mina Ngalyipi Rectangle Silk Scarf
or 4 payments of $7.99 AUD More info
- 100% Authentic Indigenous artwork
- Ethically & sustainably sourced Indigenous art
- Supports Indigenous employment & training
Soft, elegant and super versatile, our Rectangle Silk Scarf is the perfect accessory to add that finishing touch to any outfit. Our luxury silk scarves have hand-rolled edges and come in an assortment of Indigenous designs and amazing colours. With endless styling possibilities - they can be worn in the hair, around the neck or even as a belt - they are the perfect piece to keep on hand this season!
Style: Rectangle Silk Scarf
Fabric: 100% Silk Satin
Dimensions: 180cm x 67cm
Washing: Gently wash in cold water with mild silk-friendly detergent. Rinse in cold water. Ball together to remove excess water. Lay flat on a towel and roll up to absorb lingering moisture. Lay flat to dry in shade.
Artist: Kirsty Anne Napanangka Martin-Brown
Story: Mina Mina Ngalyipi
'Ngalyipi' is the Warlpiri word for snake vine. It is a rope-like creeper that grows up the trunks and limbs of trees. Within the Mina Mina Dreaming story, ancestral women used digging sticks to collect this special vine.
Will leave the warehouse within 1-2 business days.
Standard Shipping: $6.95
Express Shipping: $14.95
*Free Standard Shipping: Spend over $150
*Free Express Shipping: Spend over $250
Free Returns within 45 days after delivery.
Just download your free returns postage label in our returns portal, print it and send your item back.
COVID-19 UPDATE: Australia Post has been experiencing some delays in these uncertain times, but are doing their best to ship your orders to you in time. We thank you for your patience!
You can find more information about Shipping and Returns here.
Great colour and pattern !
Great Colour and pattern, wish it was also in shawl size, lovely soft silk scarf, my friend liked it so much I bought her one too.
MEET THE ARTIST
Kirsty Anne Napanangka Martin-Brown
Aboriginal Warlpiri woman
Kirsty Anne Napanangka Martin-Brown is the daughter of Agnes Nampijinpa Brown and the grand-daughter of Molly Napurrurla Martin, both artists working with the Warlukurlangu Artists. Kirsty paints her Mina Mina Jukurrpa, Dreaming passed down on her father’s side. “I learnt about my culture...I know my Dreaming. I feel proud and closer to my culture when I paint my country.”