Languages of Oceania
Native languages of Oceania fall into three major geographic groups:Contact between Austronesian and Papuan resulted in several instances in mixed languages such as Maisin.Colonial languages include E...
Languages of Oceania - Wikipedia
American Samoa
This is some polynesian dancing recorded in American Samoa at Sadie's for Fia Fia night.
Cook Islands
This videos covers the people, culture, landscape and wildlife that makes the Cook Islands a unique place to visit.
Cook Islands - Documentary
Experience the rush of traveling the world for the first time with a crew of international back-packers, ages 16 - 22, on their quest for adventure, romance ...
The BEST introduction to the Cook Islands - YouTube
Oct 16, 2008 ... This videos covers the people, culture, landscape and wildlife that makes the Cook Islands a unique place to visit.
Oceanic languages
The approximately 450 Oceanic languages are a well-established family of Austronesian languages. The area occupied by speakers of these languages includes Polynesia, as well as much of Melanesia and M...
Oceanic languages - Wikipedia
American Samoa
American Samoa (/əˈmɛrɨkən səˈmoʊ.ə/; Samoan: Amerika Sāmoa, [aˈmɛɾika ˈsaːmʊa]; also Amelika Sāmoa or Sāmoa Amelika) is an unincorporated territory of...
American Samoa - Wikipedia
Languages of Australia
Australia has no official language, it is largely monolingual with English being the de facto national language. Australian English has a distinctive accent and vocabulary. According to the 2011 censu...
Languages of Australia - Wikipedia
Cook Islands
The Cook Islands (/ˈkʊk ˈaɪləndz/; Cook Islands Māori: Kūki 'Āirani ) is an island country in the South Pacific Ocean in free association with New Zealand. It comprises...
Cook Islands - Wikipedia
Federated States of Micronesia
The Federated States of Micronesia (/ˌmaɪkroʊˈniːʒə/; abbreviated FSM) is an independent sovereign island nation and a United States Associated Stat...
Federated States of Micronesia - Wikipedia
Languages of Fiji
Fiji has three official languages under the 1997 constitution: English, Fijian and Hindi. Fijian is a spoken either as a first or second language by indigenous Fijians who make up around 54% of the po...
Demographics of French Polynesia
This article is about the demographic features of the population of French Polynesia, including population density, ethnicity, education level, health of the populace, economic status, religious affil...
Chamorro language
Chamorro (Chamorro: Fino' Chamorro or Chamoru) is a Malayo-Polynesian language (Austronesian) spoken by about 47,000 people (about 35,000 people on Guam and about 12,000 in the Northern Mariana Island...
Chamorro language - Wikipedia
Hawaiian Pidgin
Hawaiian Pidgin English, Hawaian Creole English, HCE, or locally known as simply Pidgin, is a creole language, accent, and dialect – based in part on English – spoken by many residents of Hawaii. Alt...
Hawaiian Pidgin - Wikipedia
Gilbertese language
Gilbertese or Kiribati (sometimes Kiribatese) is a language from the Austronesian family, part of the Oceanian branch and of the Nuclear Micronesian subbranch. It has a basic verb–object–subject word ...
Marshallese language
The Marshallese language (Marshallese: new orthography Kajin M̧ajeļ or old orthography Kajin Majōl, [kɑ͡æzʲinʲ(e͡ɤ) mˠɑɑ̯zʲɛ͡ʌɫ]), also known as Ebon, is a Malayo-Polynesian language spoken in th...
Demographics of Nauru
The demographics of Nauru, an island country in the Pacific Ocean, are known through national censuses, which have been analysed by various statistical bureaus since the 1920s. The Nauru Bureau of Sta...
Languages of New Caledonia
New Caledonia being a part of French Republic, its official language is French, following the constitutional law 92-554 (June 1992). The thirty New Caledonian languages form a branch of the Southern ...
Languages of New Caledonia - Wikipedia
Languages of New Zealand
There are several languages of New Zealand. English (New Zealand English) is the dominant language spoken by most New Zealanders and is one of three official languages of New Zealand. The country's d...
Niuean language
Niuean /njuːˈeɪən/ (Niuean: ko e vagahau Niuē) is a Polynesian language, belonging to the Malayo-Polynesian subgroup of the Austronesian languages. It is most closely related to Tongan and slightly mo...
Palauan language
Palauan (also spelled Belauan) is one of the two official languages of the Republic of Palau, the other being English. It is a member of the Austronesian family of languages, and is one of only two in...
Languages of Papua New Guinea
The languages of Papua New Guinea today number over 850. These languages are spoken by the inhabited tribal groups of Papua New Guinea making it the most linguistically diverse place on earth. Its of...
Languages of the Pitcairn Islands
There are two languages of Pitcairn Island, English and Pitkern. Pitkern is a creole language based on eighteenth-century English and Tahitian and spoken by about fifty people inland not to mention t...
Samoa
Samoa (/səˈmoʊ.ə/; Samoan: Sāmoa, [ˌsaːˈmoa]), officially the Independent State of Samoa (Samoan: Malo Sa'oloto Tuto'atasi o Sāmoa), formerly known as We...
Samoa - Wikipedia
Culture of the Solomon Islands
The culture of the Solomon Islands reflects the extent of the differentiation and diversity among the groups living within the Solomon Islands archipelago, which lies within Melanesia in the Pacific O...
Culture of the Solomon Islands - Wikipedia
Tokelauan language
Tokelauan /toʊkəˈlaʊən/ is a Polynesian language closely related to Tuvaluan.
It is spoken by about 1,500 people on the atolls of Tokelau, and by the few inhabitants of Swains Island in neighbouri...
Demographics of Tonga
This article is about the demographic features of the population of Tonga, including population density, ethnicity, education level, health of the populace, economic status, religious affiliations and...
Demographics of Tonga - Wikipedia