Maxine Noel Not Forgotten Microfiber Cloth

$4.50 USD

Description

This microfiber cloth looks beautiful as it's designed with the Native Artwork of talented artist Maxine Noel. This handy, lightweight cloth is ideal for cleaning TV, computer and electronic device screens. Also great for jewelry, CD's, sunglasses and camera lenses. Microfiber’s static charge makes it perfect for collecting and trapping dust from any surface. This microfiber glass cleaning cloth features the 'Not Forgotten' artwork of Native American artist Maxine Noel. "Not Forgotten" - to honour and remember all the murdered and missing Aboriginal Women. Proceeds of the "Not Forgotten Collection" will help support the Native Women's Association of Canada (NWAC) -- a voice for the missing and murdered Aboriginal women in Canada. Cloth measures 14.5 cm x 14.5 cm and is made from high-quality microfiber which is exceptionally soft and super lightweight. Enjoy a sparkling and streak-free surface with one of this microfiber cloth.

Specifications

SKU3330
ManufacturingDesigned In Canada by Maxine Noel
PatternNot Forgotten
Size14.5 cm x 14.5 cm
MaterialMicrofiber
Quantity1 Cloth Included

Artist Maxine Noel

Ioyan Mani - "to walk beyond" - is Maxine's Sioux name that reveals her gift. Maxine is Oglala Sioux, born on the Birdtail Reservation in Manitoba. The eldest of eleven children, she learned to draw among a loving family on a quiet reserve. In residential school she experienced the struggles of submersion of the native spirituality and culture, which brought her strength and enrichment. Maxine was appointed in 2019 as a member of the Order of Canada for her work as a visual artist and for encouraging and promoting creative expression in Indigenous communities. 

A self-taught artist, Maxine is skilled in many media. She seeks through the use of fluid images, flowing lines and subtle colours, to present essential characteristics of the Native people: their sensibilities, generosity and loving nature. Maxine has received honours and accolades for her work with Native cultures, and she speaks around the country on art and on social issues, assisting in bridging the gap between Native and non-Native, young and old. 

Maxine was a recipient of the Order of Canada in 2019 for her notable achievements.


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