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Mar 06, 2021 “The Great One sure has a Great Pop.” So began a story in the Times Colonist on Sept. 1, 2006, reporting on the Walter Gretzky CNIB Golf Classic that day at Bear Mountain. The elder Gretzky. Walter Mercado's psychic gift was given from the moment he was born in 1933; in the 1960's, he moved to India where he learned about astrology and how to elaborate horoscopes, but his mystery was revealed in 1975 by a spirit guide. The master of the horoscope wrote in his review about that moment, 'an asexual being of light told me that it was.

Arrernte welcoming dance, entrance of the strangers, Alice Springs, Central Australia, 9 May 1901, photograph
Artist Albert Namatjira was a Western Arrernte man.
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The Arrernte (/ˈʌrəndə/) people, sometimes referred to as the Aranda, Arunta or Arrarnta, are a group of Aboriginal Australian peoples who live in the Arrernte lands, at Mparntwe[1][2] (Alice Springs)[a] and surrounding areas of the Central Australia region of the Northern Territory. Many still speak one of the various Arrernte dialects. Some Arrernte live in other areas far from their homeland, including the major Australian cities and overseas.

Arrernte mythology and spirituality focuses on the landscape and The Dreaming. Altjira is the creator being of the Inapertwa that became all living creatures. Tjurunga are objects of religious significance.

The Arrernte Council is the representative and administrative body for the Arrernte Lands and is part of the Central Land Council.

Tourism is important to the economy of Alice Springs and surrounding communities.[3][b]


Arrernte languages[edit]

'Aranda' is a simplified, Australian English approximation of the traditional pronunciation of the name of Arrernte[ˈarəɳ͡ɖa ].[5] The ancestors of the Arrernte all spoke one or more of the many Arrernte dialects in the Arrernte group of languages. Vedic astrology template. Today several are completely or nearly extinct, but a couple of them (especially Eastern or Central Arrernte) are widely spoken and taught in schools.

The Arrernte also had a highly developed sign language.[6]


The Arrernte's traditional lands, according to Norman Tindale's estimate, encompassed some 47,000 square miles (120,000 km2).[7] Of their overall territory he writes that they were:-

At Mount Gosse, Mount Zeil, and Mount Heughlin; on the Finke River to Idracowra, Blood Creek, Macumba, Mount Dare, and Andado, and some distance east into the sandhills of the Arunta (Simpson) Desert; northeast to Intea on the lower Hale River, thence north to Ilbala on Plenty River; west to Inilja and Hart Range, Mount Swan, Gillen Creek, Connor Well, and Narwietooma; in Central MacDonnell, James, and Ooraminna Ranges.[7]



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The name Arrernte refers to the following distinct groups (or 'mobs'):

  • Central Arrernte, from the township of Alice Springs only.
  • Eastern Arrernte, from the Arrernte lands east of Alice Springs.
  • Western Arrarnta, from the Arrernte lands west of Alice Springs, out to Mutitjulu and King's Canyon.

See also[edit]

Spirituality & mythology


  1. ^Earlier the town was also referred to as Tjoritja, the word for the MacDonnell Ranges, and also frequently as Kapmanta (etymologically, kaputa(head) plus manta (thick), because it struck Arrernte visitor as so many packed corrugated roofs together ('head' as in househead/roof) ('In neuerer Zeit wird Alice Springs häufig Kapmanta genannt:kap ist eine Abkürzing von kaputa = Kopf und manta = dicht.) Kapmanta heißt wörtlich: dichter Kopf. Gemeint sind:dichte Dächer (Dach = des Hauses Kopf) weil hier die Eingeboreren zuerst mit Wellblech gedeckte Dächer gesehen haben'. (Strehlow 1907, p. 42, n.7)
  2. ^The Arrernte way of life is presented through tour guides and storytellers speaking of the life, their artwork, their culture and language in a variety of different ways. Tours are run regularly to Hermannsburg and Wallace Rockhole, both of which are (Western) Arrernte,[4] so as to learn more about the Arrernte way of life, from their artwork to their culture and language.


  1. ^Brooks 1991.
  2. ^Short 2013, p. 196.
  3. ^Ryan, Deane & Cunningham 2008, pp. 286–288.
  4. ^AAA&CC.
  5. ^Turpin 2004.
  6. ^Kendon 1988, pp. 49–50.
  7. ^ abTindale 1974, pp. 220–221.

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  • 'Aboriginal Art Culture and Tourism Australia'. Aboriginal Australia Art & Culture Centre. Retrieved 23 March 2013.
  • 'AIATSIS map of Indigenous Australia'. AIATSIS.
  • Brooks, David (1991). A Town Like Mparntwe: A Guide to the Dreaming Tracks and Sites of Alice Springs. Jukurrpa Books. ISBN978-1-864-65045-7.
  • Dixon, R. M. W. (2002). Australian Languages: Their Nature and Development. Cambridge University Press. ISBN978-0-521-47378-1.
  • Kearney, Simon (20 September 2007). 'Another language faces sunset in dead centre'(PDF). The Australian, Swarthmore College.
  • Kendon, Adam (1988). Sign Languages of Aboriginal Australia: Cultural, Semiotic and Communicative Perspectives. Cambridge University Press. ISBN978-0-521-36008-1.
  • Kenny, Anna (2013). The Aranda's Pepa: An introduction to Carl Strehlow's Masterpiece Die Aranda- und Loritja-Stämme in Zentral-Australien (1907-1920). Australian National University. ISBN978-1-921-53677-9. JSTORj.ctt5hgz6k.10.
  • Morton, John (2013). ''Less was hidden among these children': Géza Roheim, Anthropology and the Politics of Aboriginal Childhood'. In Eickelkamp, Ute (ed.). Growing Up In Central Australia: New Anthropological Studies of Aboriginal Childhood and Adolescence. Berghahn Books. pp. 15–48. ISBN978-1-782-38127-3.
  • Ryan, Mark David; Deane, Michael; Cunningham, Stuart (2008). 'Australian Indigenous Art: Local Dreamings, Global Consumption'. In Anheier, Helmut K.; Isar, Yudhishthir Raj (eds.). Cultures and Globalization: The Cultural Economy. SAGE. pp. 284–291. ISBN978-1-473-90357-9.
  • Short, John Rennie (2013). Globalization, Modernity and the City. Routledge. ISBN978-1-136-67151-7.CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  • Strehlow, C. (1907). Leonhardi, Moritz von (ed.). Die Aranda- und Loritja-Stämme in Zentral-Australien: Part 1 Mythen, Sagen und Märchen des Aranda –Stammes(PDF). Joseph Baer & Co.
  • Strehlow, C. (1908). Leonhardi, Moritz von (ed.). Die Aranda- und Loritja-Stämme in Zentral-Australien: Part 2. Mythen, Sagen und Märchen des Loritja–Stämmes(PDF). Joseph Baer & Co.
  • Strehlow, C. (1910). Leonhardi, Moritz von (ed.). Die Aranda- und Loritja-Stämme in Zentral-Australien Part 3(PDF). Joseph Baer & Co.
  • Strehlow, C. (1913a). Die Aranda- und Loritja-Stämme in Zentral-Australien Part 4: Abteilung(PDF). Joseph Baer & Co.
  • Strehlow, C. (1913b). Die Aranda- und Loritja-Stämme in Zentral-Australien.: Part 4. 1 Abteilung: Stammbaum Tafeln(PDF). Joseph Baer & Co.
  • Strehlow, C. (1920). Die Aranda- und Loritja-Stämme in Zentral-Australien: Part 5(PDF). Joseph Baer & Co.
  • Tindale, Norman Barnett (1974). 'Aranda (NT)'. Aboriginal Tribes of Australia: Their Terrain, Environmental Controls, Distribution, Limits, and Proper Names. Australian National University.
  • Turpin, Myfany (August 2004). 'Have you ever wondered why Arrernte is spelt the way it is?'. Central Land Council.

External links[edit]

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