Indigenous art | Framed art print | Wiray Danba-ng

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$375.00
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Frame size
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Mat board

This simple yet stunning artwork features organic linework that stretches from either end of the canvas and represents the importance of nurturing Country so that it can thrive for future generations. The neutral palette of soft beiges, blush and taupe gives it a stripped back feel that makes it ideal for a range of interior styles.

  • Gorgeous neutral tones that are suited to a range of interior styles
  • Museum-quality giclee printed using archival inks and paper creating beautiful prints with no fading
  • Ready to hang
  • Custom made in Australia to suit your specifications
  • Also available as canvas art print

Specifications

  • Professionally mounted on foam-core to prevent rippling and warping
  • Museum-grade plexiglass with quality frame moulding
  • Available with or without matboard
  • Frame profile: 30mm wide and 45mm deep

Please note: Timber frames are a natural product and there may be slight variations in colour and grain between frames

Artwork story

This artwork is symbolic of land health, and the inherent significance of the soil.

Aboriginal Peoples have successfully used their knowledge to protect the land for thousands of years. In turn, it has provided vital nourishment– plants that are green, fresh and strong, and resources we can use to help us live.

Today, scarcity of these resources is rife, and many of the lands of our history are dying off.

Wiray Danba-ng represents the importance of sharing Aboriginal wisdom, nurturing Country so that these lands can thrive for future generations.

About the artist

Artist: Amanda Hinkelmann

Born on Wiradjuri Land in Wagga Wagga, Amanda is an exceptionally passionate and talented Aboriginal artist who has been creating breathtaking original artworks from her studio under the moniker ‘Because of my Four’ for many years now.

Amanda’s artworks share stories of resilience, strength, and the power of women. She draws inspiration from her hometown of Wagga Wagga, her family, and the Dreamtime - displaying Aboriginal culture and storytelling in her own contemporary Aboriginal art style, developed through impatience, intuition, and an innate desire to create at all costs.

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