My thanks to my Teacher Master Ananda, for enabling me to access the Those-Who-Know

DreamRaisers Sans Frontières
DreamArt Competition 2016-2018 – Wandering Wanjina Watchers

Our thanks to all the participants in the DreamRaiser Project “From the celestial to the terrestrial” art events in Australia and overseas.

We invite you to create more of your own interpretations of Australian Pre-Aboriginal anthropomorphic rock art – Bradshaw and Wanjina figures – and to send your entries to our ongoing competition “Wandering Wanjina Watchers”.

The winning artwork will be announced by Vesna Tenodi, Wanjina CEO, at ModroZorje Centre.

Create your own Wanjina

We invite you to attend “Create your own Wanjina” workshops, to learn more about Abrajanal (Pre-Aboriginal) rock art and to create your own interpretation of Bradshaw and Wanjina themes.

In these workshops you will find out what these ancient images truly represent, who created them, and how to properly interpret their symbols.

The DreamRaiser Project facilitators provide the “Wanjina Watchers” mentorship, other services associated with creation of the “Wanjina Watchers” art, and spiritual guidance within the custody of the DreamRaiser Project.


Wanjina appliqué by British artist A.T.

Know your rights and view the “Spotlight” photo-installation

Exploring Aboriginal mythology is OK. There is no copyright on prehistoric art. Intellectual property law does not apply to ideas. Artists are free to create artworks inspired by any ancient tradition they choose. Nobody needs any permission nor authorisation to render their own interpretation of any imagery they find inspiring.

James d’Apice – Fortnightly Review on IP and Medial Law on 29 July 2010

ABC Law Report on 29 June 2010 Wading into the Wandjina Controversy

ABC Kimberley program on 20 October 2010 Stony response to Wandjina sculpture

These simple facts are ignored by the violent and the corrupt. Don’t be intimidated if some violent thugs or the corrupt individuals and organisations belonging to the taxpayer funded Aboriginal industry start harassing you with their lies.

All you need to know – and to remind these bullies – is that there is no copyright on Australian prehistoric cave art and nobody “owns” the idea of the divine. And yet, these bullies seem unable to get these simple facts into their heads and to stop their mindless violence.

However, if you have any concerns for your own safety and you family wellbeing, you can enter your artwork under pseudonym or choose to remain anonymous.

In our workshops, you will receive accurate information regarding civil liberties, artistic freedom and freedom of expression, as well as accurate information about copyright and intellectual property laws. Accurate information is now a necessity, because the Aboriginal industry keeps making false claims which offend, intimidate and humiliate non-Aboriginal artists.

You can consult the “Spotlight” photo-installation – developed for the “Wanjina Watchers” travelling exhibition, consisting of photos, names and personal details of the people who terrorise non-Aboriginal artists in Australia. Learn who is who from this interactive artwork developed in the public interest.

Spotlight preview

Through its events, DreamRaiser Project participants have been exposing injustice, showing courage to confront violence, and determination to reclaim our human right to freedom of thought and freedom of expression.

The DreamRaiser Project – art as a way to overcome brutality

We stand for peace, respect, and non-violent solutions. We promote tolerance for difference of opinion. Our “Wanjina Watchers” art events have opened a conversation about what it means to be a good human being, and have started a trend where misconceptions, illusions and platitudes have started to collapse.

Our art is encouraging others to awaken the imagination and to create hope in the face of chaos.

Looking forward to working with all of you!

SkyGod’s message: Aborigines must organise Forgiveness Day!

DreamRaiser Art

The DreamArt themes now include Bradshaw prehistoric Australian cave art. We invite the DreamRaiser participating artists to explore ideas contained in the Bradshaw range of imagery.


Wanjina figures belong to non-Aboriginal prehistoric art in Australia. The images were created by the pre-Aboriginal race of AbRajanes [Spiritual Archaeology], who created these images together with other distinct iconography, leaving them as a reminder of the ancient spiritual knowledge.

Aborigines kept telling the researchers they have no idea of who created cave paintings depicting Wanjinas. They said they found them when they arrived. Aborigines have several myths about the origins of Wanjina cave art, e.g. that the Wanjinas came down from the sky and emerged from the sea, created the earth, and then disappeared into the stone, leaving their image on its surface.

Over time, Aborigines got into the habit of repainting the images, often disregarding the original ancient picture and distorting it in various ways.

Having forgotten the true meaning of this iconography, and unable to decipher the messages, they attached their own interpretation and call the Wanjina a “rainmaker”.


Bradshaw figures are another group of imagery belonging to iconography created by AbRajanes. This type of cave art was named after Joseph Bradshaw who discovered it at the end of the 19th century. Bradshaw paintings predate Wanjina paintings, and also belong to non-Aboriginal prehistoric cave art in Australia.

In contrast to simplified, static and geometric Wanjina symbols, Bradshaw paintings depict elegant, elongated, dynamic figures. These prehistoric dancers stand in lovely contrast, complementing the Wanjina figures. While Wanjinas are stable, heavy and unmoving, these Bradshaw dancers-on-the-wall have an ethereal lightness about them, and an uplifting air of playful interaction among themselves.

Aborigines told the researchers they have no idea who created the cave art depicting Bradshaw figures. They said these paintings were left by an earlier race, and they found them when they arrived. They said that Bradshaw figures were “rubbish paintings”. According to researchers who first documented these paintings, Aboriginal guides wanted to show their contempt for these “rubbish paintings” by painting some other image over the existing Bradshaw on the spot. At the same time, they were telling the researchers that they are called Gwion Gwion, after a bird, because they look as if a bird made them by pecking on the rock with its beak.

Because of that disregard, a lot of Bradshaw paintings were destroyed by Aborigines who painted over them.

In our “Create your own Wanjina” workshops you will learn the meaning and messages contained in non-Aboriginal art in Pre-Aboriginal prehistory of Australia, as given by the Those-Who-Know [Masters-of-the-Sixth-Level].

You will also learn about the psychological profile of today’s Aborigines, as given by the Those-Who-Know.

After decades of mistreatment by the colonisers, the suffering of Aboriginal people led to their spiritual atrophy. They have become embittered, their spiritual awareness diminished, and they gradually lost the memory of the ancient knowledge, as confirmed by the late Aboriginal elder David Banggal Mowaljarlai.

The psychological profile also explains why so many of today’s Aborigines are unable to interact and cooperate with mainstream Australian society, and how anger and hate eroded their soul. It also explains this new phenomenon of hundreds and thousands of fake Aborigines – white people who masquerade as Aborigines – who are rorting the system.

It explains why the real Aborigines missed the chance – given by the Those-Who-Know through the DreamRaiser project – to reawaken the forgotten spirituality.

You will learn why the Aborigines refuse to better themselves, as Aboriginal elder Goomblar Wylo suggested they should – to go to school and get a job, to start earning respect instead of demanding respect by threats and violence – and why they choose to use this moment in history for revenge, saying that “this is the payback time!”.

More info:

Spirit of Debate – ABC TV news 23-10-2010: Wanjina Watchers in the Whispering Stone – Vesna Tenodi & Ben Osvath

Croatian Herald Exclusive: Death of artistic freedom in Australia – local council supports the vandals

[Read the full Croatian Herald article here]