Page:Diary of ten years.djvu/515

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57

Mul-ya-windu, v.—Fulvia; the coot.

Mul-yin—(K.G.S.) A swampy place.

Mul-yit mul-yit, a.—Sweet; palatable.

Mun—Affix, signifying all together; as Yogomun winjal? where are all the women?

Munang, v.—To bear in the arms; to carry.

Mundak, s.—The bush; the wild country; the woods.

Mundakăl—In the bush; as Bal mundakăl watto, he is gone into the bush.

Mundăng, or Mundămăng—(Vasse.) All; the whole.

Mundo, s.—Squalus: the shark. The natives do not eat this fish. The extremity of the backbone.

Munga, s.—The shoulder.

Mung-urdur—(K.G.S.) The windpipe.

Mun-ing, s.—Mustachios.

Muninjingerăng, s.—The name of a star.

Munong, ad.—Farther off; at a greater distance.

Murada, a.—Full; satisfied.

Muranna, s.—A very large species of lizard.

Murantch—(K.G.S.) The ancle.

Murdar—(.KG.S.) A species of fish.

Murdo, ad.—In vain.

Murdo, or Mordo, s.—A mountain. See Kattamordo. No mountains of any great elevation have yet been discovered. The highest is probably not much more than 3000 feet.

Murdong, s.—A mountaineer.

Murdongăl, s.—A mountaineer.

Murdubalangur—(K.G.S.) To be firm or immoveable.

Murduin, a.—Strong: powerful; fixed; immoveable; hard.

Murga, s.—A ring; a circle of men formed round game intended to be taken; a heap.

Murgyl, a.—Abundant; plentiful.

Murh-ro, s.—Charcoal.

Murh-ronabbow, v.—To go into mourning. This is done by the men among the aborigines, by rubbing the face over with charcoal. The women streak their faces with pipe-clay on such occasions, and daub their foreheads with it. White rings are frequently made round the eyes also.

Murringmuring (K.G.S.)—Green.

Murit, s.—Coturnix Australia; brown quail.

Murit-ya, s.—Hydromus leucogaster; a kind of water rat, rare and shy, but very fierce. It is destructive to young ducks, or water-fowl.

Murna, s.—The sound or rustle of any living creature moving through the bush.