Enjoy a collection of stories in Ojibwe as well as hundreds of essential phrases and vocab. Ideal for those who would like to learn Ojibwe while jogging, exercising, commuting, cooking or sleeping. The MP3 files can be copied to your smartphone or your iPad (via iTunes).
The plural is used, in general, to talk about more than one object. Examples in English would be 'dogs', 'cats', 'houses' and 'children'. The are several ways to form the plural in Ojibwe.
Learn to get by in Ojibwe with these useful words and phrases. We'll begin by learning some basic Ojibwe phrases which you can use for everyday communication.
You can go from beginner to fluent in Ojibwe in a short time and our nine-step Ojibwe learning guide will show you how. You'll learn Ojibwe 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 Ojibwe.
In the previous steps, we taught you the words wīgiwām, mazina'igan and apabiwin (house, book, chair). We also taught you how to use the indefinite article in Ojibwe to form wīgiwām, mazina'igan and apabiwin (a house, a book, a chair). In this step, we concentrate on how to use the definite article in Ojibwe to form wākā'igan, mazina'igan and apabiwin (the house, the book, the chair). You'll see an easy to follow lesson which includes numerous useful examples in both Ojibwe and English. To get started with step 1, simply click the 9-step speedometer symbol. Or you can move ahead to step 5, by clicking the Next Step button (The plural in Ojibwe).
Next Step:The plural in Ojibwe