Fb2 An introduction to the Yugambeh-Bundjalung language and its dialects (Occasional paper) ePub
by Margaret C Sharpe
|Author:||Margaret C Sharpe|
|Publisher:||Armidale College of Advanced Education]; 3rd edition (1996)|
|Fb2 eBook:||1244 kb|
|ePub eBook:||1708 kb|
|Digital formats:||lrf lrf rtf docx|
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Bundjalung, or Yugambeh-Bundjalung, is an Australian Indigenous . Grammar and Texts of the Yugambeh-Bundjalung Dialect Chain in Eastern Australia.
Bundjalung consists of a number of dialects, including Yugumbir (sometimes confused with Yugambal), Nganduwal, Minjangbal, Njangbal, Biriin, Baryulgil, Waalubal, Dinggabal, Wiyabal, Gidabal, Galibal, and Wudjeebal.
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Dialect names (which include Yugambeh, Bandjalang and Gidhabal) were .
Dialect names (which include Yugambeh, Bandjalang and Gidhabal) were mostly named for the way some words were pronounced, the named being assigned sometimes by the group in question and sometimes by their neighbours. There are or were four genders, masculine and feminine applying to humans, arboreal to trees, and neuter to everything else Stock Image.
Margaret Sharpe is a lecturer at Armidate College o f Advanced Education in the Centre for Multicultural Studies.
I particularly like chapter 5 (page 33-41) which include native stories and songs. Emma-Lee Murray, LING366, 16/04/18.
This paper attempts to discuss how the process of pronoun loss has arisen, in. .
This paper attempts to discuss how the process of pronoun loss has arisen, in-. sightfully focusing on how taboo forms such as pronouns develop from terms. referring to distant location; gradually these euphemized terms themselves be-. come tabooed and new terms are developed. Some of the papers, such as Margaret Ukosakul’s The significance of face.
Sharpe speaks a version of Bundjalung, "though not terribly fluently" and has recorded talk in conversations with the Yugambeh .
Armidale, NSW: University of New England.