Officials say military forces were deployed to resolve the conflict between the Fallata and Taisha tribes.
At least 36 people have been killed and dozens injured in clashes between Arab and non-Arab tribes in southern Darfur over the weekend.
Fighting erupted on Saturday between Taisha Arab tribes and ethnic African failures in the remote Um Dafuq area of southern Darfur, witnesses said.
The official SUNA news agency said calm was restored on Monday.
“Military forces were deployed to the shock zones to resolve the conflict between the Fallata and Taisha tribes that left 36 dead and 32 wounded,” SUNA reported on Sunday afternoon, citing officials in southern Darfur.
It was not immediately known what caused the clashes, but similar fighting often erupts in the Darfur region over land and access to water.
Eissa Omar, a resident of Um Dafuq, told AFP news agency that “we heard the sound of heavy weapons during the fighting,” which erupted on Saturday and continued on Sunday.
The vast region of Darfur, located in western Sudan, has been the scene of similar violent attacks in recent months.
In April, at least 132 people died in western Darfur, clashing between members of the Massalit tribe and Arab communities, forcing authorities to impose a state of emergency.
In January, renewed clashes between Arab and non-Arab tribes in the western and southern Darfur regions killed more than 250 people.
The violence came as Sudan navigates a rocky transition following the overthrow of longtime President Omar al-Bashir in April 2019, following massive protests against his government.
The transitional government installed after Bashir’s ouster has been pushing to end long-running conflicts, including in Darfur.
He signed a peace deal with several key rebel groups in October and is currently in talks to forge peace with the remaining two groups.
The recent violence in Darfur did not appear to involve any signatories to the October peace agreement.
On 31 December, a hybrid peacekeeping mission of the United Nations and the African Union ended its operations in Darfur.
Darfur was the site of a 2003 bitter conflict that pitted rebels from African ethnic minorities against Arab nomads backed by the Khartoum government under Bashir.
The deadly conflict, which killed nearly 300,000 people and displaced 2.5 million, has diminished over the years, but interethnic clashes still erupt from time to time.