Baseball Caps

$25.00 inc. GST

Design: Women Dancing for Rain by Shirleen Campbell

Unisex with Unique Aboriginal Design
100 % Polyester
Fold-able and lightweight
Easy to wash.

SKU: WD-CPWODR Category:

The textile articles sold by Aussie Products as being of Australian Aboriginal origin begin life as paintings. These are these transposed onto a range of fabrics, some of which are sold as yardage, some as quilting pre-cuts, while others are transformed into headgear, home-wares and scarves and ties.

The designs are all attributed to the original artists, and they benefit from the sale of articles made from fabrics bearing their designs.

Additional information

Weight 0.2 kg
Dimensions 20 × 15 × 5 cm

Small, Medium, Large

WOMEN DANCING FOR RAIN by Shirleen Campbell

Northern Territory of Australia is a semi-desert region. The average temperature in summer ranges from 20 degrees to 35 degrees C and can soar to around 40 degrees. January is the wet month with around 40 mm of rainfall, however, the climate is considered dry and arid for most of the year. In the Northern Territory, Aboriginal people organise Rain Dances in various places during this period. Shirleen Campbell is a skillful designer incorporates rain dance to her artworks. Women dance and sing for rain in the gathering. They enjoy it vividly. Shirleen depicted concentric circles as waterholes. The big U-shaped object represents men, stick represents music stick and the musical drums. During the dance, women are going around and dance for rain and other people socialize with each other.


Mirram Mirram Aka, Woman Dancing, Bush Coconut Dreaming

BUSH COCONUT DREAMING by Audrey Martin Napanangka

The Bush coconut or bloodwood apple, is an Australian bush tucker food, often eaten by Aborigines of Central Australia. The bush coconut is, in fact, a combination of plant and animal: an adult pores female scale insect lives in a gall induced on a bloodwood eucalypt. It is in the size of an apple with a rough exterior, a small grub can be found inside after breaking the fruit open and is usually eaten. The white flesh is also eaten.


Bea Edwards is also known as Nambooka. She was taught by her grandmother. She belongs to the Indigenous language group of Pyemmairrener. Bea was born in Tasmania and currently, she lives and works in Melbourne, Victoria. Nambooka is almost a household name in the Patchwork and Quilting industry in Australia and the USA after her famous design Bambillah. Many of her artworks are in public galleries and private collections.


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