Australian Aboriginal Pidgin English refers to the pidginised varieties of English spoken by Australian Aboriginals until about the early 1950s for communication with Europeans and other immigrant ethnic groups, as well as with other Aboriginals with whom they did not share a common Aboriginal language.
Hall, Robert A., Jr. (July 1945). "Notes on Australian Pidgin English". Language (Language, Vol. 19, No. 3) 19 (3): 263–267. doi:10.2307/409833. JSTOR409833.
McGregor, W. B. (2004). The Languages of the Kimberley, Western Australia. London, New York: Taylor & Francis. pp. 62–64.
Mühlhäusler, P. (1991). "Overview of the pidgin and creole languages of Australia". In S. Romaine. Language in Australia. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. pp. 159–173.
Mühlhäusler, P.; McGregor, W. B. (1996). "Post-contact languages of Western Australia". In S. A. Wurm, P. Mühlhäusler, D. T. Tryon. Atlas of Languages of Intercultural Communication in the Pacific, Asia, and the Americas. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.
Sandefur, J.; Sandefur, J. (1980). "Pidgin and Creole in the Kimberleys, Western Australia". Australian Institute of Aboriginal Studies Newsletter14: 31–37.
Simpson, J. (2000). "Camels as pidgin-carriers: Afghan cameleers as a vector for the spread of features of Australian Aboriginal Pidgins and Creoles". In J. Siegel. Processes of Language Contact: Studies from Australia and the South Pacific. Saint Laurent, Quebec: Fides. pp. 195–244.