Authentic Australian made boomerangs presented in a wooden frame, hand painted by by local Aboriginal artists.
This Australian made wooden boomerang is made from local native timbers. It is a brilliant indigenous souvenir.
Hand painted by Aboriginal artists using traditional dot painting techniques or featuring Australian native animals and rich earthy colours, this wooden boomerang is a fantastic reminder of Australia. It makes a wonderful Australiana gift to take home or send overseas.
Made of sustainably harvested timber this wooden boomerang is one of our most infamous Australian icons and features intricate designs. Framed and mounted on stylish black card this wooden memento is a high quality Australian souvenir. If you are looking for an iconic gift from Australia, then this Aboriginal boomerang is sure to impress. The perfect flatness for posting or slipping into your suitcase as a little piece of Aussie culture.
- Choose from 4 different sizes
- Please note that every piece is hand painted, no two boomerangs are the same
- The art work on the boomerangs represents traditional Aboriginal art designs
- Each boomerang is hand painted by an Aboriginal artist using acrylic paint with a resin finish
- 100% Australian made
- 100% Australian native timbers
Kiss the Boomerang guarantee that all products are genuine handcrafted products by Australian Aboriginals.
Each of our boomerangs is created with care and we hope you'll have a better understanding of Australia's Indigenous people.
Every symbol has a meaning. The use of a fixed set of symbols would seem to make interpretation easy, but only those directly involved in creating a ground painting can give its meaning with absolute authority. Related mythological sites, on the travelling route of some Dreamtime creative animal, might well have very fine shades of variation. Again, bird tracks are very similar, as are several other animal tracks.
Further, some symbols have a multiplicity of meanings; a series of concentric circles can mean a camp-fire, home, cave, rock-hole, clay-pan, spring, tree or mountain - the list is not exhaustive; a sinuous line can mean a snake, running water, lightning, a hair-string girdle, native bee honey storage, or a bark rope.
A extensive range of Aboriginal hand painted emu eggs, art work and pottery can be found at our sister site Kiss the Kangaroo.