Considering that adivasi architecture and domestic art in India have been recognised in scholarship since colonial times, one finds surprisingly little material on the subject beyond famous traditions such as Warli, Gond or Mithila art. Even when such documentation exists, the location of these art practices within the domestic sphere and the everyday lives of the women artists is missing or muted in discussion. This project collates a visual archive of domestic mural traditions in Jharkhand, together with a documentation of its production. The visuals covering the north and south of Jharkhand present a range of designs, differences in design developments and narratives of the process of painting. The photographs are accompanied by three essays providing an overview of the mural traditions, details of how they are made, and insights into the work of Mr. Bulu Imam, who has spent his life working in the field of adivasi art. The module attempts to not just exhibit the forms of mural art, but also locate it within the context of everyday life and domesticity as the critical meshwork within which the art is produced and therefore must be viewed.