Territory Stories

Angka Akatyerr-akert

Details:

Title

Angka Akatyerr-akert

Other title

A Desert raisin report

Collection

Living Archive of Aboriginal Languages Project; PublicationNT; E-Books

Date

2009

Location

Ampilatwatja

Provenance

This material was collected by the Living Archive of Aboriginal Languages Project between 2013 and 2021. The project was led by Charles Darwin University in partnership with the Australian National University and the Northern Territory Government and funded in part by the Australian Research Council.; Copyright held by individual storytellers, individual photographers and their organisations

Notes

Alyawarr speakers from Ampilatwatja, Fiona Walsh and Josie Douglas; Authors approved upload to LAAL via email 18/05/18; This book may contain photos of people who have passed away.

Language

Alyawarr language C14

Subject

Instruction; Australian lanuages; desert raisin; LAAL; Alyawarr; Bilingual education resources; Alyawarr language C14; Aljawarra; Alyawarre; Iliaura; Aliawara; Aliwara; Aljawara; Alyawara; Ilawara; Iliama; Iljauara; Iljawara; Illiaura; Illura; Illyowra; Ilyauarra; Ilyowra; Jajuwara; Yalyuwara; Iliaura; Ilja:wara; Iljaura; Ilyaurra; Ja:wara; Aljawara; Ilaurainya; Udnla; Ilyuarra; Alyawarra; Aliawara; Alja:wara; Alyuwara; Illaura; Iloura; Ilyawara; Ilywara; Jaljuwara; Yalyuwara; Alyawerr; Alja:wara; Alyawarri; Arandic

Publisher name

Desert Knowledge Cooperative Research Centre

Place of publication

Alice Springs

File type

application/pdf

Other identifier

cdu:61782; LAAL_ID:al0014

ISBN

1741581508

Use

Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial International 4.0 (CC BY-NC 4.0)

Copyright owner

Desert Knowledge Cooperative Research Centre

License

https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/4.0/

Parent handle

https://hdl.handle.net/10070/859283

Citation address

https://hdl.handle.net/10070/859338

Page content

Angka Akatyerr-akert: A Desert raisin report12 Awankan rernem amern Akatyerrew lpatlenh Long ago they would burn for Desert raisins Awankan rernem ilpatilenh. Amern Akatyerrew ilpatilenh. Antywenpan arenhewarl rernem ilpatilenharl. Ingwer-ingwer Akatyerr lyapaynteyew. Kwatyarl apetyenhel lyapelhilenharl Akatyerr rap ilpatelan anenh arnkengeny inngey. Renhap inew-inenh Akatyerrey. Arnkengeny inngarl ilpatelan anem. Alakenh-anyem ilpatelan aneyel Akatyerr, antywenpelan arrangkwarl. Renhanap ilpat-warlant alheyel an Akatyerr arnkengenyanap anantherr ilpat-itwewarl akey-alhem. Aleyan ra aynteyel-anteyarl. (Edie Holmes) Ilpatilenhanap renh kwaty-weny-anteyarl, arrangkw-anteyarl. Kwaty-anem ingwer-ingeran rntwey-alhenh ilpatelan rntwey-alhenh Akatyerranap lyapenh anamerl-anteyarl. Arnkengenyilenhenh. Amern-then kwart-then anenhenh. Alhethen-anem. Alakenh-anyem ilpatilenh apmelerr-antey anem. Akatyerr arnkengeny innga. (Edie Holmes) Long ago they used to burn the country. They would burn it for Desert raisins. They burned grass when it was too thick and overgrown so that later the Desert raisins would grow at that place. After the rain came and grew up the plants there would be a lot growing. We would gather up the Desert raisins. There would be a huge number on the burned ground. There are a lot of Desert raisins growing on burned ground, but not many on the overgrown ground. We go to the burned ground and we pick a lot of Desert raisins there. They are there now, at that place. (Edie Holmes) They would burn the ground before rain. Then later on it would rain and grow the Desert raisins up really quickly. They would increase. There would be edible ripe ones and the unripe ones and the dried ones as well. Thats how they would typically burn the ground and get a lot of Desert raisins growing. (Edie Holmes)


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