Kirrikin is a unique Australian effort. Luxury accessories feature the works of contemporary Australian Aboriginal artists and are displayed in impressive handmade fashion and accessories. Their exclusive design revolves around identity by exploring locals, traditions, and lands. Kirrikin is energetic and captures the essence of Australia.

Kirrikin is an Aboriginal word, roughly translated as “the best clothes on Sunday”. The team is proud to introduce the phrase kirrikin to you because it is part of the original language recorded by the missionaries who visited Hunter Valley in the early 1920s. It is also part of the revitalization of the won area language.

Kirrikin summer’s artworks are digitally printed on sustainable fabrics, including viscose (wood pulp) and vita Lycra (recycled plastic bottle Lycra), to make unique and luxurious clothes.
Kirrikin is a social enterprise registered by aborigines. Every time kirrikin is purchased, a certain proportion will be returned directly to Australian Aboriginal artists participating in the design.
Brand value

+Australian Design
All kirrikin series are designed in Perth, Western Australia.

+Sustainable development
Kirrikin’s product line is based on seasonal products designed to make people love and take care of them so that they can be worn year after year.

Kirrikin’s product line is made overseas by traditional artisans who meet ethical standards, and their wages are higher than the minimum wage. Kirrikin does not use child labour in the production process. Founder Amanda visits kirrikin’s factory every year to ensure that the standard of working conditions is maintained.

+Eco friendly fabric
Kirrikin uses environmentally friendly fabrics in production, including 100% ecologically friendly viscose, silk, cashmere and Tencel.

You can ask kirrikin’s team any questions about their supply chain, practices and manufacturing processes.

+Social Enterprise
Kirrkin’s profits are shared with local indigenous artists to support their trade and livelihoods. Kirrikin donated some of his profits to several charities. They mainly kept Aboriginal women in prison and launched a knitting circle and art project to help them develop new skills.

Kirrikin’s series includes some works made of econyl and the advanced recycled Vita Xtra Life Lycra.
Kirrikin designed it in Perth, Western Australia.

To support the future of ethical fashion, please buy all the series of kirrikin here.

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