From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
|28 (2006 census)|
Names for this language and/or some of its dialects include:
- Djabugay, Djabugai, Dyaabugay, Dyabugay, Tjapukai
- Tjabakai-Thandji, Tjabogaijanji; Djabungandji, Tjapunkandji
- Tjunbundji; Koko-Tjumbundji
- Kokonyungalo, Kikonjunkulu
Some words from the Djabugay language, as spelt and written by Djabugay authors include:
- Bulurru: elsewhere known as Dreaming, the source of life.
- Gurrabana: where people and everything in Djabugay society and life is divided between wet and dry, this is the wet season side.
- Gurraminya: where people and everything in Djabugay society and life is divided between wet and dry, this is the dry season side.
- Djabugay at the Australian Indigenous Languages Database, Australian Institute of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Studies
- Dixon, R. M. W. (2002). Australian Languages: Their Nature and Development. Cambridge University Press. p. xxxii.
- Hammarström, Harald; Forkel, Robert; Haspelmath, Martin; Bank, Sebastian, eds. (2016). "Dyaabugay". Glottolog 2.7. Jena: Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History.
- Bowern, Claire. 2011. "How Many Languages Were Spoken in Australia?", Anggarrgoon: Australian languages on the web, December 23, 2011 (corrected February 6, 2012)
- Duffin, Rhonda & Brim, Rosetta (1993?) Ngapi Garrang Bulurru-m: All Things Come from Bulurru. Kuranda, Queensland. ISBN 0-646-09380-0.
|This Australian Aboriginal languages-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|