Makassarese


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Ma•kas•sar•ese

or Ma•cas•sar•ese

(məˌkæs əˈriz, -ˈris)

n., pl. -ese.
1. a member of a people living on the southernmost end of SW Sulawesi in Indonesia, esp. in and around Ujung Pandang.
2. the Austronesian language of the Makassarese.
References in periodicals archive ?
7) Christian Pelras, "Patron-Client Ties among the Bugis and Makassarese of South Sulawesi", Bijdragen tot de Taal-, Land-en Volkenkunde 156, no.
This ethnic group was born from the combination of various groups such as Sundanese, Malay, Javanese, Arab, Balinese, Bugis, Makassarese, Ambonese, and Chinese.
karaeng), the Makassarese believed that their claims to harvest trepang (beche-de-mer, Holothuria edulis) in nearby waters would be acknowledged.
Bantayan: An early Makassarese kingdom 1200-1600AD', Archipel 55:83-123.
William Cummings' article focuses on the expansion of the Makassarese sultanate (Gowa) in the sixteenth century.
Indigenous place based cultural groups (Goebel, 2010), so named because of their regional locations, include the Javanese, Sundanese, Bantenese, Betawi, Tengger, Osing and Badui from Java; the Madurese from Madura; Malays, Batak, Minangkabau, Acehnese, Lampung and Kubu groups from Sumatra; the Dayak and Banjar from Kalimantan; Makassarese, Buginese, Mandar, Minhasa, Gorontalonese, Toraja and Bajau from Sulawesi; the Balinese and Sasak from the Sunda Islands; Nuaulu, Manusela and Wemale from the Moluccas; and Dani, Bauzi and Asmat from Papua.
It is worth noting that traditionally the concept of Rewa is tightly related the value of siri' (local concept of shame and dignity among Makassarese and Buginese, two major ethnic groups in South Sulawesi) that refers to positive qualities, such as showing courage in defending dignity, earning a lot of money or gaining a high level of knowledge and skills (Mattulada, 1979, 1998).
For approximately two years the shaykh personally led a force of about five thousand Bantenese, Makassarese, Javanese, and Buginese followers in skirmishes against the Dutch (Azra 2006: 97).
9) Makassarese has the extra complication of manifesting final epenthetic consonants whose function is to satisfy a high-ranked Final-C constraint.
Malays, Makassarese, Melanesians, Papuans, Chinese, Arabs, and
In a similar vein, Sidharta describes the poetry and songs by Hoo Eng Djie and Ang Ban Tjiong, two Chinese who lived in pre-1942 Makassar and wrote in the Makassarese dialect or a mixture of Malay and the local dialect.
Within indigenous East Timorese circles a feeling of hatred has arisen towards the Makassarese and Bugis.