Purrpalangji by Nola Napangardi Fisher (No1) - Original Painting - 46x46cm
or 4 payments of $172.50 AUD More info
- 100% Authentic Indigenous artwork
- Ethically & sustainably sourced Indigenous art
- Supports Indigenous employment & training
We are very excited here at Yarn to now offer a number of incredible original paintings by Warlukurlangu Artists, an art centre based in the remote community of Yuendumu. The artists are famous for their gloriously colourful acrylic paintings that depict stories of the country around Yuendumu and Nyirripi, the Dreamtime and their ancestors.
PLEASE NOTE: Due to the delicate nature of these original paintings, each will be carefully packaged and shipped within 3 weeks.
Product: Original Canvas Painting
Materials: Stretched canvas, acrylic paint and raw oak wooden frame (1x 4.5cm).
Artist: Nola Napangardi Fisher
Story: Purrpalangji Jukurrpa
'Purrpalanji' (skinny bush bannana) is a twining climber with then leaved and pink-brown flowers. Napangardi and Napanangka women collect 'purrpalanji' and 'yuparli' (bush bannana) around Pikilyi in their 'parraja' (coolamons). They cook them over hot ashes to get rid of the acidic taste when they are eaten raw.
Due to the delicate nature of these original paintings, each will be carefully packaged and shipped within 1 week.
Standard Shipping: $6.95
Express Shipping: $14.95
*Free Standard Shipping: Spend over $150
*Free Express Shipping: Spend over $250
Yarn Gallery artwork must be returned within 7 days of receipt of your shipment.
To organise a return for artwork, you must contact a Yarn customer representative to arrange associated postage/courier costs.
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.
MEET THE ARTIST
Nola Napangardi Fisher
Aboriginal Warlpiri Woman
“Nola likes to paint colourful representations of her Jukurrpa stories, stories she would like to pass down to her grandchildren. She would also like to pass down her stories to non-Aboriginal people so that they will better understand the Aboriginal ways.”