What techniques does Sally Morgan use?

She uses the art of storytelling by painting pictures to remind people of what Aboriginal people have gone through. Morgan uses subtle warm colours to draw in the audience, her paintings come from different angles and the textures of her work all reflect the natural environment around her.

Is Sally Morgan an Aboriginal?

Biography. Sally Morgan belongs to the Palku and Nyamal peoples of the Pilbara. Her family was part of the Stolen Generation and she grew up in Perth, unaware of her Aboriginal heritage. Until the age of 15 she was led to believe that she was of Indian descent.

What did Sally Morgan do?

Sally Morgan is one of Australia’s best-known Aboriginal artists and writers. For as long as she can remember, Sally wanted to paint and write but at school she was discouraged from expressing herself through her art because her teachers failed to see the promise in her individual style.

Where did Sally Morgan grew up?

Morgan was born in Perth, Western Australia in 1951 as the eldest of five children. She was raised by her mother Gladys and her maternal grandmother Daisy. Her mother, a member of the Bailgu people of the Pilbara region of Western Australia, grew up in the Parkerville Children’s Home as part of the Stolen Generations.

How did Sally become aware of her grandmother’s Aboriginality?

After her father’s death, Morgan and her four siblings were raised by her mother and grandmother. Having been told that they were of Indian background, she discovered in her teens that the family had “part”-Aboriginal ancestry from her mother’s and grandmother’s side.

Where did Sally Morgan learn art?

Sally completed a Bachelor of Arts degree at the University of Western Australia in 1974.

Which of the following works by Sally Morgan is her narrative of Aboriginal colonization by the Europeans in Australia?

My Place
Published in 1987, My Place is the life-story of Australian Aboriginal painter Sally Morgan, including the stories of her great-uncle Arthur, her mother Gladys and father Bill (incorporated into Gladys’s narrative), and her grandmother Daisy, or Nan [2].