Boomerang plywood Burnt -Clapsticks-Bullroarer Contemporary-Emu caller- Rain stick bamboo Contemporary -
Plate round Contemporary 9cm-Plate round Contemporary 15cm-Plate round Contemporary 20cm-Plate round Burnt 9cm-Plate round Burnt 15cm-
Plate round Burnt 20cm-Plate round Blank 8cm-Plate round Blank 20cm-Plate triangle shape Contemporary 9cm-Plate triangle shape Contemporary 15cm-Plate triangle shape Contemporary 20cm-Plate triangle shape Contemporary 25cm-Plate triangle shape Burnt 9cm-Plate triangle shape Burnt 15cm-Plate triangle shape Burnt 20cm- Plate triangle shape Burnt 25cm-Plate turtle shape Contemporary 15 x 10cm- Plate turtle shape Contemporary 25 x 17cm- Plate turtle shape Contemporary 30 x 22cm-Plate fish shape Contemporary 30 x 18cm- Plate rectangle shape Contemporary 20 x 8.5cm-
Plate rectangle shape Contemporary 30 x 13cm- Plate rectangle shape Burnt 30 x 13cm-Plate rectangle shape Burnt - Fauna & Flora 30 x 13cm-
Wine bottle stand Contemporary 29cm- Wine bottle stand Traditional 29cm-Wine bottle stand Burnt 29cm-Wine bottle stand Australia 29cm-
Wine bottle stand Contemporary 29cm-Wine bottle stand Traditional 29cm- Wine bottle stand Burnt 29cm-Wine bottle stand Contemporary 33cm- Wine bottle stand Traditional 33cm- Wine bottle stopper Dot art boxed 11cm- Wine 2 glass holder Contemporary boxed 26 x 8cm-Wine 2 glass holder Traditional boxed 26 x 8cm-Wine 2 glass holder Burnt boxed 26 x 8cm-OZ Wine 2 glass holder Burnt Fauna & Flora boxed 26 x 8cm- Wine 4 glass holder Contemporary boxed 26 x 26cm- Wine 4 glass holder Traditional boxed 26 x 26cm-Wine 4 glass holder Burnt boxed 26 x 26cm-Wine 4 glass holder Burnt Fauna & Flora boxed-Coaster set of 6 square Contemporary 1-Coaster set of 6 square Contemporary 2-95mm-Coaster set of 6 square Traditional 1-Coaster set of 6 square Traditional 2-Coaster set of 6 square Dot art 1-Coaster set of 6 square Dot art 2-Coaster set of 6 square Burnt 1-
Coaster set of 6 square Burnt 2- Coaster set of 6 round Contemporary 1-Coaster set of 6 round Contemporary 2-Coaster set of 6 round Traditional 1-
Coaster set of 6 round Traditional 2-Coaster set of 6 round Dot art 1Coaster set of 6 round Dot art 2-Coaster set of 6 round Burnt 1-Coaster set of 6 round Burnt 2-Coaster set of 6 Australia map shape Contemporary 2-Coaster set of 6 Australia map shape Traditional 1-Coaster set of 6 Australia map shape Traditional 2-Coaster set of 6 Australia map shape Dot art 1-5 Coaster set of 6 Australia map shape Dot art 2-Coaster set of 6 Australia map shape Burnt 2-Photo frame Contemporary- Boomerang Burnt- Boomerang killer Contemporary- Boomerang killer Traditional-Boomerang hunting- Our virtual online retail didgeridoo store has usually over 300 didgeridoos available, all of which are genuine termite hollowed didgeridoos harvested in Australia by Aboriginal people.
You can browse through them using either our Didgeridoo Price Departments or our Didgeridoo Type Departments.
Whether you are looking for a didgeridoo painted by an Australian Aboriginal artist or a natural wooden didgeridoo, a short didgeridoo or a long didgeridoo (we sold didgeridoos from 65 cm to 275 cm long), a thin didgeridoo or a thick didgeridoo, a straight didgeridoo or a bent didgeridoo, an even didgeridoo or a tapered didgeridoo, a bell didgeridoo or a fork didgeridoo, a didgeridoo in any particular musical key, a healing didgeridoo or a performance didgeridoo, at Didjshop.com you can find them all and even more.
We call our didgeridoo store a virtual didgeridoo store because you can view pictures of each individual didgeridoo for sale and with most of them you can even listen to their individual sound files (at least the better ones). Additionally you can see the following information for each one of our didgeridoos for sale:
top inside diameter
bottom outside diameter
artist or wood type
overall sound quality
backpressure (an indication on how easy they are to play)
applicable type departments
Each didgeridoo in our virtual didgeridoo shop has been reliably sound graded, using a set of reference didgeridoos, into one of the following sound qualities:
2nd sound quality
1st sound quality
low concert class quality
medium concert class quality
high concert class quality
You can read more about our sound grading HERE.
For all of our concert class didgeridoos we also provide ratings for their sound attributes like clarity, resonance, loudness, vocals, overtones and speed and we provide a recording of that individual didgeridoo.
All painted didgeridoos also have enlargement pictures of parts of the artwork and some didgeridoos have additional detail pictures.
All this information, pictures and sound files on each individual didgeridoo, combined with such a large selection of termite hollowed didgeridoos, our experience and commitment to Aboriginal people, as well as our renown authenticity, workmanship and quality, makes our virtual didgeridoo shop the best place in the world to buy a real Aboriginal made termite hollowed didgeridoo. Thousands of happy customers all over the world have attested to this.
Since there are so many different didgeridoos available in our virtual didgeridoo store, we suggest that you
either browse our didgeridoos by didgeridoo price departments or by didgeridoo type departments,
or you can use our advanced didgeridoo search function, which allows you to set a wide range of parameters to find the kind of didgeridoo you want.
Happy didgeridoo browsing..... Aboriginal people have a long history of creating bush jewellery from seeds and other natural sources. Traditionally human hair was used as string.
The Aboriginal jewellery we offer here are made by Aboriginal artist Michelle Weave, a sister of our famous painter Brad Gosam. Michelle uses natural seeds and some wooden beads to create this Aboriginal Jewellery.
The clasps are of high quality and the string is high strength coated beading wire. The small red seeds are from native sandalwood trees and the long greyish seeds are from the native flame tree.
These Aboriginal necklaces and bracelets are high quality and stylish jewellery made by an Australian Aboriginal artist..,,, The boomerang is a long range weapon of the Australian Aborigines and is also called Kylie (an Aboriginal word).
The oldest known wooden returning boomerangs were found in peat at Wyrie Swamp, South Australia, and are dated to be about 10,000 years old. There are older rock paintings depicting boomerangs and it is probable that the Australian Aborigines first used the boomerang somewhere between 25,000 and 50,000 years ago.
Australian Aborigines have been making boomerangs for a very long time - for hunting, tribal warfare and also as musical instruments in secret ceremonies and corroborees.
At a corroboree Boomerangs are traditionally fashioned from Mulga or Black Wattle. Returning boomerangs were made from roots of these trees which already had the right shape. This is because the tips of a boomerang will break off when it hits the ground unless the grain of the wood follows the shape.
Fighting boomerangs also called killer boomerangs - are larger and heavier and have a distinctive hook shape. They were used in tribal warfare and could inflict serious wounds and they were also used to bring down medium size prey like wallabies, goannas etc.
For ceremonial purposes boomerangs were richly decorated with Aboriginal Artwork. Usually the decorations related specifically to the corroboree or ceremony where the boomerangs were to be used.
Two boomerangs were hit together back to back like clapsticks producing a softer rhythm. The singers and/or dancers are using the boomerangs and/or clapsticks to keep the rhythm while the didgeridoo player paints a musical picture to the story line ie animal sounds, the wind in the trees etc.
The below decorated ceremonial boomerangs are crafted out of solid timber and are painted or burned by Aboriginal people with their traditional animal designs.
The returning boomerangs are made and decorated by Aboriginal people using plywood. They come with throwing instructions in English, Dutch, German, French and Spanish....................................Bullroarers are thin tear-shaped pieces of wood attached to a long cord.
To use a bullroarer, spin it around it's own axis while swinging the end of the string in a big circle above your head. If done correctly the bullroarer will produce an eerie whirring sound that carries well in the often barren and silent Australian landscape (also see our FAQ's for more info).
Some people call the bullroarer Aboriginal 'bush telephone'. It is said that bullroarers were used in secret Aboriginal ceremonies. They were played to announce that secret business is happening at a certain location and everyone who heard a bullroarer knew to keep away from that area...................................... clapsticks used in corroboree dance Clapsticks are pieces of wood, about one foot long and one to two inches thick.
Australian Aboriginals used clapsticks as a percussion instrument in their dancing and singing.
In traditional Aboriginal corroborees clapsticks are used to provide the rhythm for the dance as the didgeridoo player provides the melody with his haunting sounds.
Today Aboriginal clapsticks are used all over the world as an ancient percussion instrument.
Our clapsticks are made from either Iron wood - a very dense and heavy timber which provides for excellent sound quality or Wattle another beautifully grained timber with good sound properties...........................................................................These shields are handmade and painted by Aboriginal People.
Shields were traditionally used in battle but also for punishment.
Many Aboriginal clans used shields in battle not just for defence, but also like a Uniform.The paintings on the shield and their style were well known to the clan so it helped to identify the warriors of the tribe in battle. It also would have helped the warriors to know that they were fighting not just for their clan but also for their beliefs and heritage which are reflected in the artwork.
When used in punishment, the person to be punished was given a shield and had to run through a double row of warriors of the tribe, which would use Nulla Nulla (sticks) to hit him/her.
The size of the shield was inversely proportionate to the crime. The bigger the crime, the smaller the shield. So for murder or rape you would get a very small shield and are likely to end up severely beaten or even dead, while for a small crime the perpetrator would get a big shield allowing him/her to defend against most blows.
A Nulla Nulla is a big stick with a thickening at the end like a wooden mace.
A Nulla is a normal stick, doubling the name gives it more power, so a Nulla Nulla is a very powerful stick, which was used only for war or punishment. Aboriginal Arts Crafts Merchandise recommend using the didjshop for the rare products