Maya Kerthyasa lent us her amazing line drawing skills to create a board filled with Balinese myths. Snakes and Ladders, known as Ular Tangga in Bahasa Indonesia, has its origins in second century India.
Snakes and Ladders board game filled with mythical creatures of Bali comes with a special handmade box. Entirely handmade, screen printed on natural dyed cotton with wooden dice and tokens. This is a special collaboration between Threads of Life and Elami and Co.
As a special present for yourself or your loved one we will send direct to them with a note from you.
This version of Snakes and Ladders is inspired by Balinese life and mythology. At the bottom the turtle Bedawang Nala carries the world and is accompanied by the two dragons Basuki and Anantaboga. Spiritual nirvana is represented by Mount Agung and the heavenly realm above.
The other illustrations are symbols of fertility, creation, enlightenment, abundance, death, disease, disaster and knowledge. Many of these symbolic drawings are inspired by life in and around the Balinese kitchen.” Maya Kerthyasa, illustrator.
Screen printed on 100% cotton dyed with ceriops tagal natural dye size 50 x 50 cm / 19.5 x 19.5 in, 2 wooden dice and 4 wooden tokens, natural dyes by the Threads of Life Dye Studio, Shipped in a handmade paper box, Made in Bali, 2021.
With questions or for assistance, please contact. firstname.lastname@example.org, stating the product name and its SKU (listed under the price). Shipping is free, but customs duty and sales tax levied by the destination country will not be added. Any customs duty and sales tax will be payable by the customer. All sales are final and no returns will be accepted.
We work directly with over 1,000 women in more than 35 groups on 12 Indonesian islands from Kalimantan to Timor
We empower women’s enterprises and put money directly into women’s hands where it best ensures their households’ welfares.
Our cultural and technical support moves weavers to great pride of ownership, inspiring the extraordinary quality of their work.
Dye plant use perpetuates a sustainable relationship with the land, and helps a community prioritize conservation.