This year we are bringing 100s of Indigenous artists, designers, weavers and carvers from art centres and communities across Australia to you online throughout NAIDOC Week 2020.
You can purchase a diverse range of paintings, textiles, sculptures, decorations and more, direct from the art centres with 100% of profits going directly to the artists and their communities.
Select artworks from participating artists will be projected on to the National Carillon in Canberra throughout NAIDOC Week. We encourage you to see the show in person, follow the action on our online channels and share content using the hashtag #IAMaiatsis
Register now to stay up to date, gain exclusive access and ensure you don’t miss your chance to join this online celebration and support Indigenous communities through the ethical sale of authentic Indigenous art.
Online event launching at 6pm (AEDT) on November 8 - register now!
Arlpwe Art And Culture
Arlpwe Art and Culture Centre is a 100% Aboriginal owned art centre and gallery specialising in painting, craft, and multimedia art.
Deadly Denim collaborates with Australian First Nation artists, showcasing their individual designs on digitally printed fabrics and screen printed designs from various remote Aboriginal art centres.
The paintings of Peppimenarti are based upon traditional weaving and durrmu (dot body painting) designs. Durrmu Arts is renowned for its fine, contemporary art production, particularly acrylic painting and fibre work.
Gapuwiyak Culture and Arts
Gapuwiyak is a small, Yolŋu town in East Arnhem Land that supports over one hundred artists from the town and surrounding homelands.
Krystal Hurst is a Worimi artist and Creative Director of Gillawarra Arts and is a jewellery designer, painter, printmaker and workshop facilitator.
Ikuntji Artists was established in 1992 as the first art centre established by women in the Western Desert Art Movement and is famous for bold colour choice, decisive brush strokes and a long legacy of internationally renowned artists.
Iltja Ntjarra (Many Hands) Art Centre proudly keeps the watercolour tradition of the Hermannsburg art movement strong for future generations. Members of Iltja Ntjarra Art Centre currently support the 6th generation of Western Aranda artists.
Injalak Arts is a non-profit Aboriginal-owned charitable organisation in Gunbalanya that opened in 1989.
Leah is a self-taught Kamilaroi artist who lives in Canberra and began painting at a very young age. Leah’s artistic vision and inspiration comes from the changing landscapes in her home town, on country and from her journeys to ocean country and beyond.
Munupi Arts is located on Melville Island, the larger of the two islands that are the Tiwi Islands. Painting and carving are the main activities of Munupi Arts, using local timber and natural ochres.
Ngarga Warendj – Dancing Wombat – produce high quality Indigenous gift ware and fine art using designs based on traditional symbols from South-East Australia.
Numbulwar Numburindi Arts
Built on self-determination, Numbulwar Numburindi Arts is a collective of artists whose mission is to keep culture strong. Established in 2019, Numbulwar’s first art centre is 100 per cent owned and controlled by the community.
Sonia Pallett is an Aboriginal jewellery artist who brings her culture into her jewellery pieces. Telling the story of her jewellery by using Aboriginal symbols and different gemstones.
Tiwi Design Aboriginal Corporation was incorporated in 1980 and is one of the longest established Indigenous art centres in Australia.
Warlukurlangu Artists is one of the longest running and most successful Aboriginal-owned art centres in Central Australia and has a national and international profile.
Warnayaka is an Indigenous owned art centre located in Lajamanu, NT. Lajamanu has a population of around 900 Warlpiri people whose stories are part of their art.
Warmun Art Centre was established in 1998 and is owned and governed by Gija people. Warmun Art celebrates and encourages the expression of Gija culture through the arts.