Proudly an Aboriginal-led Not-for-profit Organisation.

Proudly First Nations-led and managed. We’re passionate about Indigenous art and the people who create it because we’re passionate about our community.

Tjanpi Desert Weavers

Aboriginal Art Co seeks to collaborate with Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander independent artists, arts businesses, and Art Centres in Queensland, and across Australia.

Wik and Kugu

We create a seamless online experience, so you can appreciate the intricacies and diversity of our arts, whether you are here to browse, shop, or research.

Buku-Larrnggay Mulka Centre

Everyone deserves the opportunity to tell their story on their own terms. That’s why we’re helping to elevate Indigenous culture and commerce on multiple fronts.

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EB Jewellery

Aboriginal Art Co consciously curates authentic Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander products to ensure quality, value and impact.

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Chaboo

Sam Harrison

Contemporary paintings by emerging local artist.

Sam Harrison is a Brisbane based artist and curator with cultural connections to Kamilaroi and Wiradjuri people of Central NSW. His practice explores society's paradigm of the 'Australian Identity'.

Dale Ruska

Unique hand-turned wooden showpieces.

Natural hand-turned and polished wooden crafts made from blackboy (grass tree) and cypress on Terangerri Country.

Waymbul Studios

Handmade, raw textures and organic designs.

‘Waymbul’ means ‘slowly, gently’ in Kuku Yalanji language. Waymbul Studios was born with the purpose to manifest and infuse the intention of slowly, gently through poetry and more.

Reclaiming trade

Aboriginal people have been doing business in this country before there was any form of currency.

Proudly creating an Indigenous supply chain.
Keeping profits within our communities to create maximum impact.

Feature Product

Echidna & Donkey Sculptures

Fibre Art Sculptures, Echidna and Donkey set by Carolyn Kenta. Tjanpi Desert Weavers is a dynamic social enterprise of NPY Women’s Council. Tjanpi (meaning ‘dry grass’) supports Aboriginal women living in remote Central and Western desert communities to create contemporary fibre art. Made by hand using dry grass, bound with wool and raffia.

Meet the Artist

Agnes Wotton

Agnes Wotton lives and creates art on the remote Aboriginal community of Palm Island. She is a self-taught artist and has an affinity with colour.

Primarily a painter, she creates work that showcases the island’s unique landscape and animals through a stylised and simplicitic lense. Agnes often creates work through the layering of patterns and colour. Painting is a healing process for her.

“Ethical and authentic trade demonstrates respect and appreciation for artists and their work"

Amanda Hayman, Founder
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