Mingkiri: A Natural History of Ulu−ru by the Mu−titjulu Community
Visitors to Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park often think that few animals live in such an arid landscape. In Mingkiri, Anangu (Aboriginal people) guide the reader through the park, describing the surprisingly diverse wildlife and complex natural history found there. This is a fascinating insight into a little known side of Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park: the habits of animals and plants, the seasons, and how the country is burned and looked after according to the Tjukurpa, or Anangu Law, that governs all. Based on a recent fauna survey of Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park conducted by the Mutitjulu Community and CSIRO scientists, Mingkiri also includes a comprehensive list of Anangu names and a pronunciation guide.
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Tjattpi tali munupila Spinifex sandhills and sandplains
Wanari Mulga country
Puli Rocky areas
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ah nung oo ailuru Anangu Anangu ah nung animals arutju burn burnt burrowing bettong burrows bush chicks desert oak drought dunes dunnart earn yah lah eat jar eat eggs feed fire gecko goanna goo pay ground grow honey ants Ikarka itjaritjari jook oor pah kalaya kanyala earn yah Kata Tjuta katata kuniya live mala malu marsupials mice ming gear ree mingkiri ming gear mitika mouse move mulga mulga country mulgara murtja mutinka Mutitjulu Mutitjulu Community nest ngapala ninu nyaru nyuma pah din pah patiny-patinypa peer ee yah pirurpa Pitjantjatjara plants puntaru putukalya rain red plains kangaroo river red gums rocky areas rufous hare-wallaby sand sandhills sandplains seeds skink snakes Sometimes spinifex stay tjakura tjala tjanpi tjilkamata Tjukurpa Tjukurpa jook oor tjuntalpi Tjuta National Park trees Uluru Uluru and Kata Uluru-Kata Tjuta National wakalpuka wayuta western bowerbird wiltjinypa witchetty grubs woma python Yankunytjatjara