Alperstein Designs Judy Watson Tea Towel

Alperstein Designs

Alperstein Designs Judy Watson Tea Towel

Sale price€14,95
Quantity:
Pickup available at 64 Bridge rd Usually ready in 2 hours

Alperstein Designs Judy Watson Tea Towel

64 Bridge rd

Pickup available, usually ready in 2 hours

64 Bridge Road
Richmond VIC 3121
Australia

+61385894317

Alperstein Designs Judy Watson Tea Towel

Aboriginal Art Tea Towel - Cotton

Based on artwork by Judy Napangardi Watson. Packaged with information about the artist and artwork.

Tea towel artwork/placement varies from tea towel to tea towel so each one is a little bit different!

  • Made in Australia
  • Dimensions: 45cm x 75cm (approx)
  • Packaging: Folded in polybag

 

Royalties from this product directly benefit the artist and their community.

Judy Napangardi Watson was born at Yarungkanji, Mt. Doreen Station, at the time when many Warlpiri & other Central & Western Desert Peoples were living a traditional nomadic life. Judy was taught painting by her elder sister, Maggie Napangardi Watson. She painted alongside her at Warlukurlangu artists for a number of years, developing her own unique style. She is at the forefront of a move towards more abstract rendering of Jukurrpa by Warlpiri artists, however her work retains strong kurruwarri, the details which tell of the sacredness of place and song in her culture. Judy Napangardi Watson has been exhibiting artwork since 1990 throughout Australia & around the world. Her works are featured in several major collections.

Warlukurlangu Artists

Established in 1985 Warlukurlangu Artists Aboriginal Corporation is a not-for-profit organisation that is 100% Aboriginal-owned by its artists from the remote desert communities of Yuendumu and Nyirripi in Central Australia.  Warlukurlangu Artists is famous for its gloriously colourful acrylic paintings and limited edition prints. The art centre has a national and international profile and its art has been featured in hundreds of exhibitions and publications in Australia and around the world. Warlukurlangu means ‘belonging to fire’ in the local language, Warlpiri, and is named for a fire dreaming site west of Yuendumu.