Kata Kolok

Saking Wikipédia
Basa Kolok Bengkala
Kata Kolok
Kaanggén ringBali, Indonésia
WawengkonDésa Bengkala, Kubutambahan, Kabupatén Buléléng
penganggé
40 kolok (2007)[1]
1,200 pabaos kolok (2011)[1]
Kode basa
ISO 639-3bqy
Glottologbeng1239[2]

Kata Kolok utawi Kruna Kolok, taler kaloktah antuk aran Basa Kolok Benkala utawi Basa Kolok Bali, silih tunggil basa kolok (basa isyarat) sané kaanggén ring désa Bengkala, Bali kaler, Indonésia. Désa punika madué akéh tuna rungu ring makudang warih. Sekadi kawéntenan ring makudang genah liyanan antuk cecirén sané pateh, basa kolok sampun kakembangang antuk mabaosan ring désa puniki.

Basa kolok puniki nénten mapaiketan sareng basa Bali miwah basa kolok liyanan.

Bibliograpi[uah | uah wit]

  • Branson, Jan, Don Miller, I Gedé Marsaja & I Wayan Negara (1996). Everyone Here Speaks Sign Language Too: A Deaf Village in Bali, Indonésia. In: Lucas, Ceil, ed. (1996): Multicultural Aspects of Sociolinguistics in Deaf Communities, 39-57. Washington, D.C.: Gallaudet University Press.
  • Branson, J., Miller, D., & Marsaja, I. G. (1999). Sign Languages as Natural Part of the Linguistic Mosaic: The Impact of Deaf People on Discourse Forms in Northern Bali, Indonésia. In E. Winston (Ed.), Storytelling and Conversation (Vol. 5). Washington D.C.: Gallaudet University Press.
  • De Vos, C. (2011). A signers' village in Bali, Indonesia. Minpaku Anthropology Newsletter, 33, 4-5. more
  • De Vos, C. (2011). Kata Kolok color terms and the emergence of lexical signs in rural signing communities. The Senses & Society, 6(1), 68-76. doi:10.2752/174589311X12893982233795.
  • De Vos, C. (2012). Sign-Spatiality in Kata Kolok: how a village sign language of Bali inscribes its signing space. PhD Dissertation. Nijmegen: Radboud University.
  • Friedman, T. B., Hinnant, J. T., Fridell, R. A., Wilcox, E. R., Raphael, Y., & Camper, S. A. (2000). DFNB3 Families and Shaker-2 Mice: Mutations in an Unconventional Myosin, myo 15. Advances in Oto-Rhino-Laryngology, 56, 131-144.
  • Friedman, T. B., Liang, Y., Weber, J. L., Hinnant, J. T., Barber, T. D., Winata, S., Arhya, I. N., et al. (1995). A gene for congenital, recessive deafness DFNB3 maps to the pericentrometric region of chromosome 17. Nature Genetics, 9, 86-91.
  • Kortschak, Irfan (2010). "Everyone Speaks Deaf Talk" In: Kortschak, Irfan (2010): Invisible People: Poverty and Empowerment in Indonésia, The Lontar Foundation, Jakarta, Indonésia.
  • Liang, Y., Wang, A., Probst, F. J., Arhya, I. N., Barber, T. D., Chen, K.-S., et al. (1998). Genetic Mapping Refines DFNB3 to 17p11.2, Suggests Multiple Alleles of DFNB3, and Supports Homology to the Mouse Model shaker-2. American Journal of Human Genetics, 62, 904-915.
  • Marsaja, I. G. (2008). Désa Kolok - A deaf village and its sign language in Bali, Indonésia. Nijmegen: Ishara Press.
  • Perniss, P., & Zeshan, U. (2008). Possessive and existential constructions in Kata Kolok. In P. Perniss & U. Zeshan (Eds.), Possessive and existential constructions in sign languages. Sign Language Typology Series No. 2. Nijmegen: Ishara Press.
  • Winata, S., Arhya, I. N., Moeljopawiro, S., Hinnant, J. T., Liang, Y, Friedman, T B, & Asher, J. J. (1995). Congenital Non-Syndromal Autosomal Recessive Deafness in Bengkala, an Isolated Balinese Village. Journal of Medical Genetics, 32(5), 336-343.

Pustaka[uah | uah wit]

  1. 1,0 1,1 Basa Kolok Bengkala ring Ethnologue (18th ed., 2015)
  2. Hammarström, Harald; Forkel, Robert; Haspelmath, Martin, eds. (2017). "Kata Kolok". Glottolog 3.0. Jena, Germany: Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History.