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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Yarrenyty Arltere Artists

Whimsical sculpture meticulously handwoven from clothing and textile remnants.

Crafted by Patricia Nelson from the Luritja language group, residing in the Larapinta town camp. Patricia frequents the Yarrenyty Arltere Art Center, where she engages in sewing alongside her grandmother and auntie.

Tjarlirli Arts

Unique and powerful, representing country with imaginative exploration of colour and form.

Bob Gibson’s bold and energetic paintings have put him amongst some of the most sought-after emerging artists in the contemporary indigenous art world.

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.

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Ku’ Ngoyngk Thaathan’ by Bevan Namponan

The Story Place of the Ku’ associated with the Apalech ceremonial group is located in the south of the Wik and Kugu region at Eeremangk near the mouth of the Knox River.

This story links the land and the sea and is a tale of transformation where the Ku’ (Ancestral being or totem), who had travelled from the distant Northern Territory to Cape York Peninsula, leaves the land, enters Knox River and becomes Nyiingkuchen, the Freshwater Shark.

Meet the Artist

Arabella Walker

Arabella Walker is from the maternal line of Wulli Wulli the Auburn Hawkwood people and an emerging female contemporary Aboriginal artist; her practice conveys significant topics of First Nations histories with a focus on the challenge of being an Aboriginal woman living in the Colony. 

Walker deals with this challenge by weaving Indigenous ways of knowing and being into knowledge of culture and protocols, connections, and traditions, through a variety of media.  Walker’s work expresses ideas, cultural knowledge and histories, stories, and cultural connections. 

Australia has the world’s oldest living culture and art is an extension of this cultural practice.

Amanda Hayman, Founder
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