A5 Journal, Mayan – Thomas “Bagaay” Avery Collaboration by Corban & Blair
Only a few left in stock
his A5 journal features artwork titled MAYAN by Thomas “Bagaay” Avery. Internal pocket for documents, a slit for cards and a pen loop.
MAYAN (waterholes) The painting depicts drying waterholes surrounded by the brown of the drought ravaged earth.
Thomas ‘Bagaay’ Avery is a descendant of the Gamilaroi tribe in northern NSW. His personal totem is the blue tongue lizard. Thomas’s ancestors were born at Bohena Creek Aboriginal Reserve, Narrabri. Thomas is a painter, designer and filmmaker using his unique insights to communicate his culture.
The refillable pad is made from 100% de-inked recycled post-consumer waste collected from offices throughout Australia, it is carbon neutral and made in the Maryvale Mill in Victoria.
Material: PU leather-look, cotton lining, A5 plain wire-bound recycled paper pad – 70 pages of 80gsm paper
Made in China (journal cover), Australia (refillable pad)
2.0(d) × 17.0(w) × 22.5(h) cm
* Orders are typically processed and dispatched within 48 hours (excluding weekends and public holidays).
* DHL Express is free on orders over [DYNAMIC 1]
* Orders shipped to non-Australian locations may incur duties, customs charges and fees. It is the responsibility of the customer to check criteria which may apply to their order, and to organise any applicable payment to ensure the order reaches its intended recipient
* All items shipped with tracking and insurance.
* For the most current DHL Express delivery times, please check their website for updates.
* For Custom Orders (large volume/corporate), please contact us for a custom shipping quote.
* We do not refund for change of mind purchases or incorrect size/item choice selection
* Refunds are only issued if the item is deemed damaged or faulty
* Welcome to Country is a not-for-profit marketplace
* Your purchase benefits Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander artists and communities
* Fair licensing agreements and fair royalties paid
* Helping to keep the world’s oldest living culture strong