wongi


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wongi

(ˈwɒŋɡɪ)
n
Austral an informal talk or chat
References in periodicals archive ?
This was expressed using labels reflecting different geographic homelands (e.g., Wongi, Noongar, Yamitji) which, as one participant indicated, represents the different cultures I could identify myself as.
Janghyuk Kauh (1), Wongi Lim (1), Koohyung Kwon (1), Jong-Eon Lee (2), Jung-Jae Kim (3), Minwoo Ryu (4) and Si-Ho Cha (5)
His mother is Nyungar and his father Yamaji, Wongi. He trained as a primary school teacher and worked in schools in Aboriginal communities and rural towns.
They were supported by Suse Reynolds (NZIIA) and Choe Wongi (IFANS).
It was introduced by Choe Wongi (IFANS) and Anthony Scott (NZIIA), with Dr Roderic Alley and Lee Kyounghee as discussants.
(42.) Choc Wongi, "The Role of Korea in the G-20 Process and the Seoul Summit," paper prepared for international conference "020 Seoul Summit: From Crisis to Cooperation," organized by the Korean Association of Negotiation Studies, 20 May 2010, Seoul, Korea, www.g20.utoronto.ca/biblio/choe-kans.pdf (accessed 14 October 2010).
This sport had developed as a working-class game in Western Australia and readers of The Invincibles are asked to believe these class origins made football far more accepting of the racial and cultural differences that Aboriginal people (Nyoongar, Yamatju, Wongi and the many others) in Western Australia continued to embody.
John: Bernadette, former nun and social worker, states that when Rene was sent to Mt Margaret and later Kurrawang, near Kalgoorlie, she was separated from her Wongi mob and put in among Nyungars.
A new TV campaign for the short-term loans company will air on Saturday, and will introduce a new set of characters known as the Wongies, an trio of elderly puppets who demonstrate how simple and straightforward it is to apply for a loan through the Wonga website.