Materials in the Living Archive of Aboriginal Languages have been moved to a new home: Territory Stories at Library & Archives NT.
If you would like to be involved, please contact email@example.com
The Living Archive of Aboriginal Languages is a digital archive of endangered literature in Australian Indigenous languages of the Northern Territory.
It contains nearly 4000 books in 50 languages from 40 communities available to read online or download freely.
This is a living archive, with connections to the people and communities where the books were created. This will allow for collaborative research work with the Indigenous authorities and communities.
TO CITE MATERIALS YOU FIND ON THE LIVING ARCHIVE:
- Go to the book you wish to cite. Click on the button labelled +More
- Copy and paste the information listed after Citation.
- note that not all books have complete details for a citation
- If you wish to add a link, the URL in the browser gives a unique link to that book.
TO CITE THE LIVING ARCHIVE PROJECT AS A WHOLE:
- Living Archive of Aboriginal Languages. (2012). Living Archive of Aboriginal Languages. [online] Formerly available at: http://laal.cdu.edu.au/
- NOTE that https://livingarchive.cdu.edu.au/ is also a valid link but only goes to the project page rather than the Archive collection itself.
TO CITE ACADEMIC ARTICLES DESCRIBING THE LIVING ARCHIVE PROJECT:
- Bow, Catherine, Michael Christie, and Brian Devlin. 2014. Developing a Living Archive of Aboriginal Languages. Language Documentation & Conservation 8. 345-360. http://hdl.handle.net/10125/24612
- This is the most generally descriptive paper about the project in a peer-reviewed open access journal.
You can find more research articles on our Research page.
If you cite the project, let us know and we can add it to our Academic References page
ARC LIEF LE120100016 and LE140100063
Authorised by: Project manager, Living Archive of Aboriginal Languages
Feedback | ABN 54 093 513 649
CRICOS Provider No: 00300K (NT) CRICOS Provider No: 03286A(NSW)
In the spirit of respect, the Living Archive of Aboriginal Languages acknowledges the traditional owners of the land and seas of Australia, of elders past and present on whose land we work.