Item details
Item ID
Title FM028_B_video
Description Batchelor Silver Bullet. FAR is fairly quiet. SS sits quietly looking at a book and then calls FSE who is in Halls Creek. FBS is very scared of a toy frog and FLD taunts him with it. FBS thinks the crocodile puppet is funny though. The house and bus sound effects are used a lot. Later, SS starts playing bowling ball with FLD with some of the toy people. yapakayi puwa = wheelchair aint(ing)-kaji = paint brush. The sound for the video is missing in the first half.
Origination date 2004-09-10
Origination date free form
Archive link
Felicity Meakins
Countries To view related information on a country, click its name
Language as given
Subject language(s) To view related information on a language, click its name
Content language(s) To view related information on a language, click its name
Region / village Daguragu
Originating university University of Queensland
Operator Tina Gregor
Data Categories
Data Types MovingImage
Discourse type interactive_discourse
Roles AR : speaker
SE : speaker
LD : speaker
BS : speaker
DOI 10.26278/H4P1-6578
Cite as Felicity Meakins (collector), AR (speaker), SE (speaker), LD (speaker), BS (speaker), 2004. FM028_B_video. MP4/MXF. ACLA1-FM028_B_video at
Content Files (2)
Filename Type File size Duration File access
ACLA1-FM028_B_video-01.mp4 video/mp4 217 MB 00:26:45.849
ACLA1-FM028_B_video-01.mxf application/mxf 2.45 GB
2 files -- 2.66 GB -- --

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Collection Information
Collection ID ACLA1
Collection title The Aboriginal Child Language Project
Description The Aboriginal Child Language Project was funded by an Australian Research Council Discovery Grant. The project investigated the type of input children receive in multilingual environments that include a traditional language, a contact variety of English and code-mixing between languages and speech styles. It involved case studies of three Aboriginal communities and was designed to address the following questions:

RQ1: what kind of language input do Indigenous Australian Aboriginal children receive from traditional Indigenous languages, Kriol and varieties of English, and from code-switching involving these languages as used by adults and older children?
RQ2: what effect does this have on the children's language acquisition and how the input is reflected in their productive output?
RQ3: what are the processes of language shift, maintenance and change which may be hypothesised to result from this multilingual environment, as evidenced by the children's input and output and the degree to which this reflects transmission of the target languages, the loss of traditional languages, or the emergence of new mixed languages?
To address the complexity of these questions, this project brought together people with expertise in three different, but related, fields: Central Australian languages (Disbray, McConvell, Meakins, Moses, O'Shannessy and Simpson), first language acquisition (Wigglesworth), and historical change and language maintenance (McConvell and Simpson).
Countries To view related information on a country, click its name
Languages To view related information on a language, click its name
Access Information
Edit access Tina Gregor
Felicity Meakins
View/Download access
Data access conditions Closed (subject to the access condition details)
Data access narrative Videos are only available for community members. Please contact the depositor. No access will be granted to material containing deceased people without prior consent of the families.

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