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About Cayuga
Cayuga is an Iroquoian language. It is closely re­lated to Seneca and to the other Northern Iroquoian languages of Mohawk, Oneida, Onondaga, and Tuscarora. Cayuga is spoken at Six Nations of the Grand River, near Brantford, Ontario, Canada.

History and acknowledgements
Research for the print version of the dictionary took place during 1994-2001. The dictionary was first published in 2002:

Froman, Frances, Alfred Keye, Lottie Keye & Carrie Dyck. 2002. English-Cayuga/Cayuga-English Dictionary. Toronto, Ontario: University of Toronto Press.

The sponsors for the print dictionary included the Sweet­grass First Nations Language Council Inc., the Ontario Ministry of Education--Ministry of Training, Colleges and Universities, Six Na­tions of the Grand River Band Council, and the Woodland Cultural Centre. Funding was provided by the Ontario Ministry of Education--Ministry of Training, Colleges and Universities, Project #4A, Aboriginal Language Standardisation Project, Cayuga Dictionary and Grammar. As well, grants to stu­dents working on the dictionary were provided by the Government of Canada and the Uni­versity of Calgary (Canada Summer Jobs), and the Memorial Univer­sity of Newfoundland Undergraduate Work Experience Program. Finally, in-kind support was provid­ed by the Woodland Cultural Centre in Brantford, Ontario (near Six Nations).
Amos Key Jr., Language Program Director of the Woodland Cultural Centre, steered the dictionary project from the initial writing of the proposal to its completion, and chaired the steering committee for the Cayuga dictionary. Angie Monture (former administrative assistant for the Language Program at the Woodland Cultural Centre) often went beyond the call of duty to provide support, and to coordinate the diction­ary meetings.
The steering committee members for the dictionary included Betsy Buck, Carrie Dyck (project coordi­nator, dictionary com­piler), the late Frances Froman, Louise Hill, Ken Jacobs, Cindy John (for­mer project coordinator), Eileen Johnson, Amos Key Jr. (Chair), Alfred Keye, Lottie Keye, and Cheryl Porter. The linguistic consultants for the dic­tion­ary included Carrie Dyck, Hazel Dean John (a Seneca linguist), and Michael Foster.
Language consultants for the dictionary included Frances Froman, Alfred Keye, and Lottie Keye, as well as Alta Doxtator, Arnie General, Cleveland General, Halsie Isaacs, Cassie Jacobs, Oliver Jacobs, Elva Jamieson, Irene Longboat, Huron Miller, Elizabeth Sandy, Pat Sandy, Elizabeth Silversmith, and Jimmy Styres. We are indebted to these people for their valuable knowledge of the Cayuga language.
Editors and administrative assistants included Betsy Buck, Hubert Buck, Carrie Dyck, Frances Froman, Elva Jamieson, Cindy John (for­mer project coordinator), Lottie Keye, Alfred Keye, and Angie Monture. Frances Froman, Lottie Keye, and Alfred Keye painstakingly corrected the spelling of the Cayuga words in the dictionary. And finally, the summer students who worked on the print dictionary project were Jill Perry, Edward Smith, and Rhonda West.
The e-dictionary project began in 2005 and has been ongoing. A desktop app and website (cayugadictionary.ca) were developed by Dr. Carrie Dyck (Linguistics, Memorial University), working with former Memorial University graduate students Ranjeet Kumar (Masters, Computer Science), Dr. Wagdi Alwaragfeh (PhD, Computer Science), and kind volunteer Ghassan Al-Noubani. This stage of the project was funded by SSHRC Strategic Research Grant 856-2004-1082 and SSHRC Community-University Research Alliance #833-2009-1001.

This latest iteration of the e-dictionary was created by Dr. Chen Zhang (PhD, Computer Science) and Dr. Carrie Dyck, and was funded by Memorial University's Seed, Bridge, and Multidisciplinary Fund #211755.

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Information

Seller
Chen Zhang
Size
6.6 MB
Category
Education
Compatibility

Requires iOS 9.0 or later. Compatible with iPhone, iPad and iPod touch.

Languages

English

Age Rating
Rated 4+
Copyright
© 2018, Dr. Carrie Dyck, Memorial University of Newfoundland
Price
Free

Supports

  • Family Sharing

    Up to six family members will be able to use this app with Family Sharing enabled.

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