Explore the craftsmanship of Artist Japneet Keith who creates our handmade
Six Season Incense holders and allows us to offer many of her exquisite
works to you.


Japneet Keith is an artist whose journey in the realm of ceramics embodies not just skill and creativity but an unwavering commitment to the ancient art of clay manipulation. Her passion for pottery goes beyond mere creation: it extends to sharing her profound knowledge and expertise, shaping not only elegant pieces but also nurturing a community of aspiring ceramicists. As a pivotal figure in the development of Commonage Pottery, Japneet has played an instrumental role in establishing a hub for ceramic artistry within the region, fostering an environment where innovation and tradition converge harmoniously.
Her vision transcends mere craftsmanship: it's about connecting the threads of ancient wisdom with contemporary techniques, aiming to preserve the legacy of clay art while pushing its boundaries forward. Japneet's pursuit is to bridge the gap between the time-honoured discipline of working with clay and the modern world, fostering a deeper appreciation for this timeless craft. Through her dedicated efforts, she strives to instil a sense of reverence for the art from, cultivating an atmosphere where creativity flourishes, and the essence of pottery enriches lives.
Her endeavours not only include creating captivating pieces but also imparting knowledge and skills. Japneet has been a guiding force, conducting workshops, sharing her expertise, and collaborating with acclaimed artists like Gary Hambleton. Her influence extends beyond borders, reaching both India and Australia, where her teachings resonate with aspiring potters. With her in-depth understanding of glazes and a boundless passion for exploration, Japneet has left an indelible mark on the world of ceramics. Her tireless efforts reflect not just mastery but a deep-rooted commitment to preserving and advancing the legacy of clay artistry for generations to come.


There are many Aboriginal communities throughout Australia, and all have their own language, lore systems, kinship systems and beliefs. Aboriginal language was an oral language that was passed down from one generation to the next, therefore the language can vary in spelling.

Boodja - Land

Djarliny - Flame

Ni - Listen

Karl - Fire

Ngardanginy - Hunting practices

Karla - Campfire

Koondarnangor - Thunder

Mia Mia - Shelter

Koolbardi - Magpie

Yonga - Kangaroo

Weitj - Emu

Koormal - Female possum

Kelang - Male possum

Djidi djidi - Willy wagtail

Djet Malkakoom - Wildflower

Moodjar - Christmas Tree

Balga - Grass Tree

Poolgarla - Bull banksia - banksia grandis

Galyang - Rigid wattle - acacia cochlearis

Kudjong - Orange wattle

Karda - Goanna

Noorn - Dugite

Wakarl - Carpet snake

Nornt - Tiger snake

Yoorn - Bobtail