New Release

  • Views:
Sort by
    • original

      A Learner's Guide to Warumungu

      AUD$27.95

      Warumungu the language spoken in and around Tennant Creek has lent its name (in other spellings) to a suburb of Canberra and a battleship.

    • original

      Aboriginal Ex-servicemen of Central Australia

      AUD$10.95

      • Honour roll of all Aboriginal people from Central Australia who have served in the armed services • Eight testimonies from Central Australian ex-servicemen • World War II in pictures • Vietnam campaign in pictures.

    • original

      Aboriginal Languages of Central Australia

      AUD$12.95

      • four full-colour maps that show the main languages and dialects spoken in different parts of Central Australia and how they relate to each other. • a list of Aboriginal communities and their locations • commonly used in alternative community names • a guide to the pronunciation of each language name • the number of speakers of each language and a guide to which languages are in daily use.

    • original

      Bushfires and Bushtucker

      AUD$48.95

      This is the most comprehensive survey ever published of desert plant uses. Pitjantjatjara, Warlpiri, Arrernte, Pintupi and many other Central Australian Aboriginal peoples have shared their knowledge with lifelong Centralian Peter Latz to produce this lively and accessible book.

    • original

      Forever Arising From and With Country Poster

      AUD$9.95

      Land, kinship and people hold country together. Kinship connects everything together, kinship is the roots and veins of land and life. Language is the custodian and soul of the land. Language identifies who you are, what we do. Elders hold sacredness of the land. This is true for every Aboriginal community.

    • original

      Gathering Sticks - Lighting up small fires

      AUD$29.95

      Margaret Heffernan's desire, in telling this story has been to pass on to her children and future generations of her family, the story of her life, a life in transition from traditional culture to a very different world that is still unfolding. "I belong here and thankful for everything in my life"

    • original

      Pitjantjatjara/Yankunytjatjara Learners Guide

      AUD$17.95

      This newly reprinted edition of Pitjantjatjara / Yankunytjatjara learners guide has just arrived at IAD Press.

    • original

      Pitjantjatjarra / Yankunytjatjarra Picture Dictionary

      AUD$29.95

      Pitjantjatjara and Yankunytjatjara are strong languages, spoken every day by about 1600 people in Central Australia. Most speakers live on the Anangu Pitjantjatjara freehold lands in the northwest of South Australia, or just over the borders in Western Australia and the Northern Territory. Pitjantjatjara and Yankunytjatjara-speaking communities include Mutitjulu, Utju (Areyonga), Fregon, Pukatja (Ernabella), Indulkana, Watarrka (Kings Canyon), Wingellina, Kaltukatjara (Docker River) and Tanytjipa (Oodnadatta), Coober Pedy, Port Augusta and Yalata.

    • original

      Warumungu Picture Dictionary

      AUD$32.95

      The Warumungu Picture Dictionary is part of an innovative series of illustrated Aboriginal language dictionaries. This picture dictionary is a valuable resource for school children and their teachers, for Warumungu speakers wanting to learn Warumungu literacy, and for anyone wanting to learn about the Warumungu language of Central Australia.

    • original

      Western Arranta Picture Dictionary

      AUD$29.95

      The Western Arrarnta language, is spoken every day by about 1500 people in Central Australia. Most speakers live west of Alice Springs. Western Arrarnta -speaking communities include Ntaria (Hermannsberg), Gilbert Springs, Kulpitarra, Ipolera, Undarana, Wallace Rockhole, Red Sand Hill, and Ilmanta (Running Water).

    • original

      Yothu Yindi Mari Guthurra - Grandmother, Mother and Grandchild

      AUD$19.95

      Save 20%

      Yothu Yindi Mari Guthurra is an example of both world working together and Communities such as Milingimbi need each other. This is because amidst it all and from the words of Ganygulpa Dhurrakay…"it starts from the head and the heart for us, it is the voice of women the bearers of men, women and children who are calling for a return to tradition and cultural connection points to help improve health.."