invest in our culture As a proud Gomeroi woman, I often cringe whenever Indigenous issues are discussed on mainstream television shows, and even more so when it's live.
This morning on Sunrise, I had the pleasure louis vuitton purses images of witnessing 7 non Indigenous hosts awkwardly discuss one of the biggest news stories of the last 24 hours the Chanel 'boomerang'. Twice. In a second segment on the same program, a clearly uncomfortable female contributor, who was seemingly trying to avoid any kind of political/controversial discussion, asked a very good question that got me thinking, Carrie Bradshaw way. "They obviously see a market for it why would you buy one for $15 at Circular Quay, when you can pay $2,000 and look fancy?," she said. Well, you've hit the louis vuitton neverfull bag nail on the head without meaning to. Why louis vuitton alma bag damier would you spend $15 on a knock off when you can just buy another knock off for $2K? Fake art is a massive problem in the world of Indigenous art, and boomerangs are the tip of the iceberg. Our artists spend hours louis vuitton neverfull sale and hours telling stories more than 50,000 years old through a variety of mediums, including painting, song, dance, creating weapons and instruments. They are telling the stories of our people and their personal experiences.
They do this not just to express themselves, but to share our culture with the world. By buying any of those 'fast art' souvenirs, be it from Paddy's Markets or a $19 billion dollar company, you are buying something completely worthless. The label may say 'boomerang' and it bears the same iconic curve, but it comes with no story, no experience and quite frankly, is a slap in the face to all the Indigenous artists actively sharing Aboriginal culture.
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