Participant: Now, what you going to do with this when I talk this Aboriginie language?
Researcher: Now this, this. We keep these tapes and this is all sent down to Sydney and Canberra to be studied. They've got all, they're collecting languages from all over Australia to study the old languages. See the idea is these languages are passing, you know, only the old people speak them, and they want to study them, record them on here so that, you know, they know where they came from and it's more for science.
Participant: Yes, I got a cousin down here, old Willy Rupert. He might know what tribe language that I talk like.
Researcher: Yes, yes, so I got to find out the name from there.
Researcher: Yes well these, these is kept for, you know, in the universities down in Canberra and Sydney and also at our own university, see? We got four people studying these languages now.
Participant: Yeah, I had a, they had a go at me but I wouldn't tell them.
Researcher: Yes, well, this is good, it's all for good, you know, and it helps science and education, you see. Because the old languages are passing and it's a pity to let them pass, you see. (unclear). Dying out, yes.
Participant: Oh yes, dying out now, it's dying out. Now the old race, the Aboriginie race, is dying out now. (unclear) white people's way now.
Researcher: Yes, well they want to keep the old...
Researcher: Yes, they want to keep the old languages, see, so that future people can hear them.