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The plural is used, in general, to talk about more than one object. Examples in English would be 'dogs', 'cats', 'houses' and 'children'. The plural in Quechua is generally formed by adding '-kuna' to the end of the word.
Quechua is the language of the Inca empire. Many people say that Quechua is one of the most beautiful languages in the world. With 'Speak! Quechua', you will learn to speak Quechua quickly and easily.Get credits
Learn to get by in Quechua with these useful words and phrases. The phrases below will help you to greet people in Quechua, introduce yourself in Quechua and even hold a conversation in Quechua after you have met someone.
Enjoy a collection of stories in Quechua as well as hundreds of essential phrases and vocab. Ideal for those who would like to learn Quechua while jogging, exercising, commuting, cooking or sleeping. The MP3 files can be copied to your smartphone or your iPad (via iTunes).Add to cartTell me more
You can go from beginner to fluent in Quechua in a short time and our nine-step Quechua learning guide will show you how. We'll talk about Quechua greetings, nouns, adjectives and verbs. The guide provides an overview of each step in the progression of skills needed to learn to speak, read and understand Quechua.
In the previous step, we talked about the importance of learning Quechua personal pronouns. Pronouns in Quechua are used in phrases like noqapis and qanpis (me too, you too). A lot of people say Quechua personal pronouns are difficult to learn. Our bite-sized lessons make learning Quechua personal pronouns easy for you. You'll see an easy to follow lesson which includes numerous useful examples in both Quechua and English. To get started with step 1, simply click the 9-step speedometer symbol. Or you can move ahead to step 3, by clicking the Next Step button (The indefinite article in Quechua).
Next Step:The indefinite article in Quechua