Aboriginal Grandmother's Country Recycled tote Bag 45cm
Aboriginal Grandmother's Country Recycled tote Bag 45cm
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Aboriginal Grandmother's Country Recycled tote Bag 45cm
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Aboriginal Grandmother's Country Recycled tote Bag 45cm

Aboriginal Grandmother's Country Recycled tote Bag 45cm

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Grandmothers Country tote Bags are not only stylish and functional, but they're also heroes of sustainability.

Each bag is created using three plastic bottles, meaning they're great for the planet by reducing waste through recycling and leaving a smaller footprint on Mother Earth.

These sturdy, lightweight shopping bags fold down to a handy size to pop in your bag so you're ready for anything.

  • Size - unfolded 45cm x 40cm - 13cm x 13cm folded
  • Made form 3 recycled plastic bottles
  • 100% recycled & recyclable material shopping bag.
  • Made from rescued plastic bottles destined for our oceans.
  • Water resistant and lightweight
  • Wash in warm temperature (30C)
  • Warm iron 
  • A portion of each sale goes toward the artist.
  • Designed in Australia.
  • Australian owned and operated company

    ARTIST & ARTWORK

    Grandmothers Country Recycled Plastic Bottle Bags - Michelle Possum Nungurrayi 

    The Dreamings that Michelle Possum paints come from Yuelamu on her home country at Mt Allan. These include the stories of Seven Sisters Dreaming, Bush Tucker stories including Seed Dreaming, Bush Coconut, Fire Dreaming, Goanna Dreaming, and Grandmother’s Country, many of which she combines together in complex interwoven designs.

    Mainly depicting the overview of maps of traditional Country from her family lands, Michelle describes the many important cultural sites she knows well. Her paintings have gained wide popularity partly due to the fact that as we come to understand the iconography, the paintings make fascinating narratives for a western audience. They are populated not only with plants and food resources and waterholes, but also with people sitting in the landscape – men with hunting implements and women with digging sticks and coolamons.

    In addition to sacred landmarks and iconography, MIchelle's artwork includes important bush tucker and waterholes, making a meaningful connection to modern kitchens, the source of such provisions.

    Michelle Possum was born at Napperby Station, Northwest of Alice Springs in the Northern Territory. She was taught to paint by her father Clifford Possum Tjapaltjarri. Clifford is the most renowned painter of the founding group of Papunya artists.

    Michelle’s work has a strong connection to her father, family and land. Her paintings can incorporate strong figurative elements as well as important topography relating to her family's country, such as the abundance of food and water.