Casiguran Dumagat Agta
|(610 cited 1989)|
Casiguran Dumagat Agta, also known as Dumagat Agta or Casiguran Agta, is an Aeta language of the northern Philippines. It is spoken by around 610 speakers, most of whom live in the San Ildefonso Peninsula, across the bay from Casiguran, Aurora.
The language was first documented in 1937 by Christian missionaries, and since then has been continually documented by SIL linguists like Thomas and Janet Headland (Lobel 2013:88). A New Testament translation was published in 1979, called Bigu a Tipan: I mahusay a baheta para ta panahun tam. Among the Aeta languages, Casiguran Dumagat Agta has been one of the most extensively studied varieties.
Casiguran Dumagat is close to Paranan. A dialect called Nagtipunan Agta was discovered by Jason Lobel and Laura Robinson in Nagtipunan, Quirino (Lobel 2013:88). Nagtipunan is influenced by the regional language, Ilokano, while Casiguran Dumagat is influenced by Tagalog and Kasiguranin.
Casiguran Dumagat has eight to ten vowel sounds, compared to the usual four in most Philippine languages.
- List of linguistic materials and descriptions, online access
- Agta Demographic Database: chronicle of a hunter-gatherer community in transition, https://www.sil.org/resources/publications/entry/9299
- Dumagat Agta at Ethnologue (18th ed., 2015)
- Hammarström, Harald; Forkel, Robert; Haspelmath, Martin, eds. (2017). "Casiguran Dumagat Agta". Glottolog 3.0. Jena, Germany: Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History.
- Headland, Thomas N. (2003). "Thirty endangered languages in the Philippines" (PDF). Work Papers of the Summer Institute of Linguistics, University of North Dakota. 47.
- Lobel, Jason William (2013). Philippine and North Bornean Languages: Issues in Description, Subgrouping, and Reconstruction (Ph.D. in Linguistics thesis). University of Hawaii at Manoa.
- "Bigu a tipan: I mahusay a baheta para ta panahun tam". www.bible.com. Wycliffe. 1979. Retrieved 2017-11-15.
- Robinson, Laura C. (2008). Dupaningan Agta: Grammar, Vocabulary, and Texts (Ph.D. in Linguistics thesis). University of Hawaii at Manoa.
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