Synonyms for wangkumara or Related words with wangkumara

wasweta              garlali              jirrbal              kariyarra              panyjima              dirasha              xaasongaxango              rembarrnga              wajuk              dyangadi              baruli              kandju              meranaw              bekwil              wayilwan              mascoian              masadiit              omosoma              otrokovce              boonwurrung              sholur              gymnobothrus              sminthopsini              kabalian              harkapur              malakeng              kunbarlang              mokpwe              yaraldi              falciferella              beudantiella              merkanooka              cyathochromis              hamulina              makholane              zarima              alyawarr              warray              madopterini              akwaeze              bathypluta              pendau              tjara              warakamai              queyu              scaptonychini              kinamigin              shokvao              wajarri              arteza             



Examples of "wangkumara"
Wangkumara is notable for being a language with a tripartite verbal alignment.
In Bourke today there are 21 different recognised indigenous language groups including Ngemba, Barkindji, Wangkumara and Murrawari.
Of the various languages that have gone by this name, Bowern (2001) classifies Galali/Garlali and Wangkumara-plus-Bundhamara/Punthamara (a.k.a. Ngandangara/Yarumarra) as Eastern Karnic.
The Yandruwandha were an Indigenous Australian tribe living in the Lakes area of South Australia, to the west of the Wangkumara people.
Wangkumara or Wanggumara is an Australian Aboriginal language of the widespread Pama–Nyungan family. It is sometimes classified as a dialect of the Ngura language. In 1981 it was still spoken by 4 members of the Wangkumara people around Cooper Creek, the Thomson River and the Warry Warry Creek, the town of Eromanga and the Nuccundra in Queensland, Australia; today it might be already extinct.
Certain Australian Aboriginal languages (e.g., Wangkumara) possess an intransitive case and an accusative case along with an ergative case, and lack an absolutive case; such languages are called ergative–accusative languages or tripartite languages.
A large influx of displaced Aboriginal peoples from other areas in the 1940s saw Bourke's indigenous community grow and led to the establishment of a reserve in 1946 by the Aborigines Protection Board. The majority of indigenous settlers were Wangkumara people from the Tibooburra region.
Tripartite languages are rare. Besides Native American Nez Perce, they include the Vakh dialects of the Khanty language, Wangkumara, Semelai, and, in its singular pronouns, Kalaw Lagaw Ya. Yazghulami is tripartite, but only in the past tense. Several constructed languages, especially engineered languages, use a tripartite case system or tripartite adposition system, notably the Na'vi language.