Snake Dreaming Shirts

Snake Dreaming Shirts

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Go to the top of the class when it comes to smart casual dressing with this stylish shirt. 

Dress your little one in culture. Pair their new favourite shirt with shorts, trousers or jeans to complete the look and you're good to go. This item is a dress wear staple, made with premium quality. This shirt is sure to be a hit!

Comfortable and stylish, this short sleeve shirt is made from quality materials with vivid colours. It is lightweight and soft. Constructed from 100% Cotton fabric, its breathable and great on your little one’s skin. 

The perfect gift. Is someone's birthday coming up? The Mina Mina Shirt will make the perfect birthday or Christmas gift. It is comfortable, fun, and very affordable. Get your little one their own shirt or buy one for a friend!

We've replaced the press stud with plastic snaps so they won't rust. It also makes teaching your little one how to dress themselves much easier. Not to mention how easy for quick to remove clothing in the case of a quick changes. 

Available in sizes 0-3 Months (000), 3-6 Months (00), 6-12 Months (0), 1, 2, and 3.

The next lot of sizes have the standard button and button holes which is great for developing motor skills. This shirt has a collar upgrade to a two-piece collar for a more formalised fit. You can even dress it up with a tie ready for those extra special occasions.

Available in sizes 4, 5, 6, 8, 10, 12, and 14.

Artwork by Sharoline Nampijinpa Frank.

The place depicted in this painting, Ngama, is located south of Yuendumu in the Northern Territory. This Dreaming belongs to Nakamarra/Napurrurla women and Jakamarra/Jupurrurla men. This story describes the journey of Yarripiri, an ancestral 'warna' (snake). He travelled from Wirnparrku near Mt. Liebig to Yimparlu, and continued its way through the territories of Ngapanangka-jarra, Warlajirryi, Kurnmundu, Yinyirrinyi on to Ngama. Later Yarripiri travelled further north via Mijirlparnta (Mission Creek) and right through to the top end of Australia. Yarripiri was very sad as his family had left him behind at Wirnparrku. He was blind and crippled, but he was determined to follow and search them out. He had to be carried. This was the job undertaken by the 'kurdungurlu'(ceremonial police) of the Dreaming: the Nangala/Nampijinpa women and Jangala/Jampijinpa men. Where Yarripiri's tail slumped and touched the ground creeks were formed, such as Mijirlparnta, west of Yuendumu. Yarripiri tracks and paths are often represented by arc shapes or curved lines depicted across the canvas.

Locally hand made on Dharawal Country, on the South Coast of New South Wales.

Aboriginal-owned and operated business.