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Felicity Robertson Nampitjinpa

Felicity Robertson

Felicity Robertson Nampitjinpa is a talented artist from Yuendumu, northwest of Alice Springs on the Tanami Track. Yuendumu is a remote community largely made up of the Warlpiri and Anmatyerr people. Felicity is the daughter of the world famous artist Shorty Robertson Jangala. Like her father, Felicity paints the story of water dreaming (Ngapa Jukurrpa) called “Puyurru” or “Soakage”, based on the large soakage sites and clay pans in her country.





Cindy Wallace

Cindy Wallace

Cindy Wallace was born in the Santa Teresa Community in Central Australia in 1978. Her father’s country is Annamurra (near Gem Tree) and her mother’s country is Arrulka (near Conniston Station). Cindy has been painting for over a decade and was self taught. Her art

focuses on Women’s Ceremonies where body paint designs are applied to the chest, breasts and shoulders of women who are about to partake in ceremony. They also mirror the dancing tracks taken during ceremonial times.


Katrina Rubuntja

Katrina Rubuntja

Katrina Rubuntja was born at the Ammaroo station, located 350km North- east of Alice Springs and now resides in the major artist community of Utopia.

Katrina is a relative of the prominent artist Nelly Rubuntja Petyarre. She is also the niece of the well-known artists Helen and Agnes Rubuntja.

Katrina learnt her artistic craft from both her aunties, often painting "Bush Leaves" where she fills the canvas with detailed colourful bush leaves and seeds.

This painting depicts leaves of a special plant that are used for medical purposes. Women go to different places around her country, Utopia, to collect such leaves. Once selected the leaves are boiled to extract resin and kangaroo fat is mixed through, creating a paste that can be stored in the bush for extended periods. The medicine is used to heal cuts, bites, burns, rashes and also acts as an insect repellant.


Thomas Tjapaltjarri photo

Thomas Tjapaltjarri 

Thomas was born in the desert of Western Australia sometime in the 1960s. He and his family lived a traditional nomadic way of life on the western side of Lake Mackay. Thomas Tjapaltjarri was a member of the well-known group of nine

Pintupi people to come in from the Gibson Desert of Western Australia in 1984, before this time they had never come into contact with European society.




Debra McDonald

Debra McDonald

Debra McDonald Nangala is a Pintupi artist who has been practicing since 1999. She has become a highly respected, and strongly collected artist both locally and internationally. Debra hails from a long line of established indigenous painters. She is the granddaughter of the late Shorty Lungkata Tjungurrayi (born 1920-1987), a Pintupi man from Lake MacDonald in the Gibson Desert. Though he moved to Papunya 1948 and remained there until his death, he shared many of his stories about his homeland in the Gibson Desert with the young Debra – many of which she would come to refer to in her works. Her mother Martha MacDonald and uncle, Clifford Possum, were also artists, and their respective practices are well-known throughout Australia. 

It was to be Debra’s mother-in-law however, that would inspire her to take up painting and become a formative inspiration for her works. This was the great female artist Mitjili Napurrula, whose signature style incorporated the Dreaming story of the Watiya Tjuta – sacred trees that provide the wood for spear shafts, and whose blossom flowers are a vital source of sustenance for the Uwalki people. Today, Debra is the new custodian of the Uwalki Watiya Tjuta, a motif that features regularly in her works in an array of colours ranging from traditional blacks, red and oranges, to blues, pinks and purples. In Mitjili’s practice, the shape of a single tree and its leaves typically emerged from a white background. However, Debra has experimented with more background colours and innovated the style, often painting multiple, interconnecting trees on the one canvas.



Sabrina Nangala Robertson

Sabrina Robertson

Sabrina Nangala Robertson grew up in Yuendumu, a remote Aboriginal community 290km north-west of Alice Springs. She is the daughter of the acclaimed Aboriginal artist Dorothy Napangardi, who died in 2013. She paints her father's Dreaming,

stories passed down to her by her father. These stories relate to her traditional land, Pirlinyarnu (Mt

Farewell), its features and the plants and animals that inhabit it. Sabrina has exhibited in Australia and in France.



Samantha Daniel Napangati

Samantha Daniel Napangati

Samantha Daniel Napangati was born in 1982 and is from the very remote Docker River Community (Kaltakatjarra), about 670km southwest of Alice Springs (by road).

She grew up with a strong artistic influence from her family of successful artists. Including her grandparents Clifford Possum and Linda Syddick Napaltjarri.

Samantha’s stories include “Travelling Women”, “Bush Seeds”, “My Grandmother’s Country” and “Women’s Ceremony”. Recently her favourite subject is “My Country” which represents important landmarks and features in the landscape.

Her paintings are very descriptive, telling the story of her family’s country. With expertly applied colours and exceptional composition, Samantha’s art immerses you in a very feminine and delicate universe.

Samantha’s talent is obvious, and she is destined to becoming a major artist whose artwork will be sought after by collectors worldwide.



Mitjili Napurrula

Mitjili Napurrula

Born c.1945 in Haasts Bluff, Mitjili Napurrula grew up in Papunya, where she observed the men, including her brother Turkey Tolson Tjupurrula (deceased), painting. Her distinctive style is based on her father’s country, also called Uwalki, Mitjili’s work is held in major public and private collections in Australia and overseas.





Maisie Ward

Maisie Ward

Maisie Ward Nungurrayi was born in Papunya in 1975. Her mother was a Luritja woman from Papunya and her father, Dr George Ward Tjapaltjarri, a well known artist and Ngangkari or medicine man. When she was still young, Maisie moved to Kintore with her family, and spent her school years there. Her grandmother taught her the stories of their country. She started painting in Warakurna when she was visiting her auntie Pulpurra Davies. Maisie paints “stories from her mother’s country – Kulkuta near Tjukurla, and Tingari one from father’s country – Junti – I can paint it. Songs, I know. I got the Song, big culture there. Big culture for everybody, at Kiwirrkura – not in the place Kiwirrkura, but out in the bush. A lot of women were there for big culture meeting, a couple of years ago (maybe 2012).”

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