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Noun1.Walbiri - a language of Australian aboriginesWalbiri - a language of Australian aborigines
Aboriginal Australian, Australian - the Austronesian languages spoken by Australian aborigines
References in periodicals archive ?
They describes interdisciplinary approaches to studying visual narrative; linguistically oriented comics research in Germany; graphic style and story; conceptual metaphor theory, blending theory, and other cognitivist perspectives on comics; textual connectivity in comics; cohesion in written and visual language; manga literacy and comprehension in Japanese children; kids' visual narratives across cultures; and visual narratives in different cultures, including the Walbiri sand story, Arrernte sand narratives, sequential text-image pairing among the classic Maya, and the relationship between language and thought in visual narratives.
Meggitt, MJ 1962 Desert people: a study of the Walbiri people of Central Australia, Angus and Robertson, Sydney.
Munn a montre dans son ouvrage classique, Walbiri Iconography (1973) que chaque forme et signe representent des elements et des sequences mythiques precis, dont l'agencement iconique est memorise, reproduit, enseigne et deploye lors de ceremonies rituelles et de contes narres a meme le sol.
1973, Walbiri Iconography, Cornell University Press, Ithaca, NY.
Walbiri Iconography: graphic representation and cultural symbolism in a central Australian society.
1970 "The transformation of subjects into objects in Walbiri and Pitjantjatjara myth", en R.
I used this principle to hypothesize that if commonalties in healing practices were observed in cultures as diverse geographically as the Yanomami of the Amazon, the Walbiri of Australia's Northern Territory, and the G/wi of the Kalahari Bush in Africa, this would be strongly suggestive that there are features fundamental to the healing process that are helpful in meeting the survival needs of the individual and cultural group.
Munn, Walbiri Iconography: Graphic Representation and Cultural Symbolism in a Central Australian Society (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1973).
Siuai Sugbuhanon Sumbanese Tanimbarese Tannese Tasmanians Tikopia Tiwi Tobelorese Tokelau Toradja Trobriands Ulawans Ulithians Vanua Levu Walbiri (*) Wantoat Wikmunkan Wogeo Wongaibon Yapese (*) North American Societies (of 69 culture clusters, 64 sampled) Acoma Antarianunts Apache, West.
Munn, The Transformation of Subjects into Objects in Walbiri and Pitjantjatjara Myth, in Australian Aboriginal Anthropology: Modern Studies in the Social Anthropology of The Australian Aborigines 141, 147 (Ronald M.
However, these were to be administratively distinct and were also occupied by distinct peoples - primarily Pitjantjatjara, Pintubi, and Walbiri.