Definition of Sladang
1. saladang [n -S] - See also: saladang
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Sladang
Literary usage of Sladang
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. In Malay Forests by William George Maxwell (1907)
"THE Indian bison, known to the world at large as the gaur, is called by the Malays sladang.1 It is only found in India, Burmah, and the Malay Peninsula. ..."
2. Recreation by George O. Shields, American Canoe Association, League of American Sportsmen (1898)
"To shoot or capture elephants, sladang. or rhinoceros $100 ... But for a cow elephant, a calf or immature elephant, sladang or rhinoceros killed or wounded, ..."
3. The Strange Adventures of Captain Quinton: Being a Truthful Record of the by Robert Quinton (1912)
"It was still quite early in the day and as we resumed our tramp through the dense jungle Simong explained that the sladang travel in herds from ten to ..."
4. Tales of the Malayan Coast: From Penang to the Philippines by Rounsevelle Wildman (1899)
"sladang kill. I hid here and wait for Aboo Din ! ... All about him were the hoof-marks of the great sladang, the fiercest and wildest animal of the ..."
5. Proceedings of the Asiatic Society of Bengal by Asiatic Society of Bengal, Asiatic Society (Calcutta, India) (1868)
"The sladang is now very rarely found within the Malacca territory, and the animal from which the frontlet was taken, ..."
6. Proceedings of the Asiatic Society of Bengal by Asiatic Society of Bengal (1868)
"The sladang is now very rarely found within the Malacca territory, and the animal from which the frontlet was taken, was the only one of which I have been ..."
7. Proceedings by Zoological Society of London (1889)
"Mr. Davison has supplied me with the following information respecting this specimen :— "I am shipping the young bull ' sladang' (Bibos ..."
8. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1919)
"... forests of India and Burma, called "bison" by Anglo- Indian sportsmen, and distinguished by the Malays into two varieties called "sladang" and "sapio. ..."