You want to learn how to use demonstrative pronouns in Ojibwe? You've come to the right place! Scroll down and see the short Ojibwe lessons complete with useful examples. This house, that house... we make learning Ojibwe demonstrative pronouns easy for you.
Demonstrative pronouns are used with nouns to make them more specific. The English demonstrative pronoun 'this' is 'o'o' or 'wa'ao' in Ojibwe. The word 'o'o' is used with masculine words and the word 'wa'ao' is used with feminine words.
The name for the language in Ojibwe is Anishinaabemowin. If you are planning on doing some travelling, learning Ojibwe would be a great way to make the most of your trip.Get credits
Learn to get by in Ojibwe with these useful words and phrases. These essential phrases cover everything from Ojibwe greetings to business and workplace communications to love and dating.
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If you want to go from beginner to fluent in Ojibwe in a reasonable amount of time, you'll need a proven study method and daily dedication. Our nine-step Ojibwe learning guide will show you how to teach yourself Ojibwe in a structured,effective way. The steps below will take you through the progression of skills needed to learn to speak, read and understand Ojibwe.
Demonstrative pronouns are used to refer to specific objects and their locations. In English, this would be the words this and these to refer to objects which are near and that and those to refer to objects which are further away. Using the nouns mazina'igan, apabiwin and ishkwaandem (book, chair, door) which you learned in Step 3, learn to use the demonstrative pronouns with each of these nouns (this book, that chair, these doors). You can scroll to the top of this page to see a short lesson about Ojibwe demonstrative pronouns including useful examples. After you've learned to use the Ojibwe demonstrative pronouns with the nouns mazina'igan, apabiwin and ishkwaandem and the plural nouns mazina'iganan, apabiwinan and iškwāndeman you can move on to Step 7 (Ojibwe adjectives).
Next Step:Ojibwe adjectives
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