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We print these in small batches and our intention is to have these available on our store in new colour batches.

This art print came from the listening, learning and self enquiry, sparked by the recent Black Lives Matter movement, and wanting to make something to encourage research and respect here in Australia, to dismantle the systemic racism in modern Australian culture.

  • 100% of print sales will be donated to Seed Mob

  • Charcoal Grey Mini general region print 70 x 100mm. Letterpress printed, option to have a magnet stuck to the back to make sticking this to a fridge or whiteboard easier!

  • Charcoal Larger A6 region print 105 x 148mm. This will be sent blank, for you to research and fill in the names of the peoples and region. If you know these, I am happy to hand letter this for you in the same style as shown in the photo. A pop up window will appear as you add to cart to enter the details. Please check the spelling is correct!

  • Printed in small batches


I was inspired by the Acknowledgement to Country which we often hear or see at events, on websites or on branded material from companies. I thought it would be sweet to create one to be used at home, where families could learn together, the names of the region and peoples of their area. The AIATSIS map is a a really handy resource, but ofcourse, the opportunity is always there to research and learn in a cultural exchange.

I envisage this displayed in a home, or on the fridge, an important reminder in our homes. The smaller print is a a general Acknowledgement Of Country that can be used anywhere, and is inclusive of all regions.

If we can pay respects to the traditional landowners of the place we live here in Australia, then surely we can’t stand by and watch mining giants rip apart the land and destroy sacred places, of the oldest living culture in the world, and live with systemic racism towards Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples.

“The “Welcome To Country” is a Protocol for welcoming visitors to Country have been a part of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander cultures for thousands of years. Despite the absence of fences or visible borders, Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander clans had clear boundaries separating their Country from that of other clans. Crossing into another tribes Country required a request for permission to enter. When permission was granted the hosting tribe would welcome the visitors, offering them safe passage and protection of their spiritual being during the journey. While visitors were provided with a safe passage, they also had to respect the protocols and rules of the land owner’s tribe while on their Country.” From the City Of Femantle website.