Weaver Jack was born at Lungurang, a jila (place of living water) in the Great Sandy Desert, Western Australia. She grew up in Wirnpa country, where a big snake lives in the jila.
Weaver spent her childhood travelling around her country with her two mothers and father. She was married to her promised husband, had children and continued travelling further from her home until, in the 1970s, they came to be with Weaver's sister at Bidyadanga.
Weaver spent most of her life living a traditional lifestyle and is considered to be the senior law woman for the Bidyadanga people in Bidyadanga.
In mid-2003, the senior people at Bidyadanga met with Emily Rohr, director of Short Street Gallery in Broome, and a regular visitor to the community, to request art materials so that they could start painting. Weaver Jack was one of the first to experiment with acrylic on paper and then canvas.
Her work was exhibited in the first Bidyadanga Artists group show Manjiliyajarra: An exhibition by the Yulparija and Mangala artists, Short Street Gallery, Broome, 2003. She also participated in the major contemporary exhibition 2004: Australian Visual Culture Now, The Ian Potter Centre: NGV Australia, 2004.