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  1. Ojibwe language - Wikipedia › wiki › Ojibwe_language

    Ojibwe / oʊ ˈ dʒ ɪ b w eɪ /, also known as Ojibwa / oʊ ˈ dʒ ɪ b w ə /, Ojibway or Otchipwe, is an indigenous language of North America of the Algonquian language family. The language is characterized by a series of dialects that have local names and frequently local writing systems.

    • (50,000 cited 1990–2016 censuses)
    • (see Ojibwe dialects)
  2. Ojibwe language - Wikipedia › wiki › Ojibwa-Ottawa_language

    Ojibwe / oʊˈdʒɪbweɪ /, also known as Ojibwa / oʊˈdʒɪbwə /, Ojibway or Otchipwe, is an indigenous language of North America of the Algonquian language family. The language is characterized by a series of dialects that have local names and frequently local writing systems.

    • Canada, United States
    • (90,000; 100,880 including all other dialects not included in Ethnologue. cited 1990–2010)
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    What is Ojibwa used for?

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    What languages are spoken by Anishinaabe Indians?

  4. Ojibwe - Wikipedia › wiki › Ojibwa_Tribe

    The Ojibwe language is known as Anishinaabemowin or Ojibwemowin, and is still widely spoken, although the number of fluent speakers has declined sharply. Today, most of the language's fluent speakers are elders. Since the early 21st century, there is a growing movement to revitalize the language and restore its strength as a central part of Ojibwe culture.

  5. Oji-Cree language - Wikipedia › wiki › ISO_639:ojs

    The Severn Ojibwa or the Oji-Cree language is the indigenous name for a dialect of the Ojibwe language spoken in a series of Oji-Cree communities in northern Ontario and at Island Lake, Manitoba, Canada. Ojibwa is a member of the Algonquian language family, itself a member of the Algic language family. The language is often referred in English as Oji-Cree, with the term Severn Ojibwa primarily used by linguists and anthropologists. Severn Ojibwa speakers have also been identified as Northern Oji

    • 13,630 (2016 census)
    • Canada
  6. Talk:Ojibwe language - Wikipedia › wiki › Talk:Ojibwe_language

    There are three 'main' Ojibwe language pages: Ojibwa-Ottawa language (oji) Ojibwa language (oji) Ojibwa-Potawatomi-Ottawa language no Ethnologue code I believe. A few observations, based on the published literature on Ojibwe and its dialects: There is a single Ojibwe language with multiple dialects.

  7. Ojibwe dialects - Wikipedia › wiki › Ojibwa-Potawatomi-Ottawa

    The Ojibwe language is spoken in a series of dialects occupying adjacent territories, forming a language complex in which mutual intelligibility between adjacent dialects may be comparatively high but declines between some non-adjacent dialects. Mutual intelligibility between some non-adjacent dialects, notably Ottawa, Severn Ojibwe, and Algonquin, is low enough that they could be considered distinct languages. There is no single dialect that is considered the most prestigious or most prominent,

  8. Ojibwe - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia › wiki › Ojibwe

    Odawa, Potawatomi, Saulteaux, Oji-Cree, and other Algonquian peoples The Ojibwe, Ojibwa, Chippewa, or Saulteaux are an Anishinaabe people of Canada and the United States. They are one of the biggest indigenous peoples north of the Rio Grande. In Canada, they are the second-biggest First Nations group.

  9. Ojibwe language — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2 › en › Ojibwe_language

    Ojibwe / oʊˈdʒɪbweɪ /, also known as Ojibwa / oʊˈdʒɪbwə /, Ojib­way or Otchipwe, is an in­dige­nous lan­guage of North Amer­ica of the Al­go­nquian lan­guage fam­ily. The lan­guage is char­ac­ter­ized by a se­ries of di­alects that have local names and fre­quently local writ­ing sys­tems.

  10. Anishinaabemowin: Ojibwe Language | The Canadian Encyclopedia › en › article
    • Terminology: Anishinaabe and Ojibwe
    • Algonquian Linguistic Family
    • Writing The Language
    • Speaking The Language
    • Notable Features
    • Current State of The Language

    Though many may use the terms Anishinaabe and Ojibwe interchangeably, they can have different meanings. Anishinaabe can describe various Indigenous peoples in North America. It can also mean the language group shared by the Ojibwe, Odawa, and Potawatomi peoples. Ojibwe, on the other hand, refers to a specific Anishinaabe nation. Anishinaabeg is the plural form of Anishinaabe and consequently, refers to many Anishinaabe people. Anishinaabemowin, the term often used to describe the language of the Ojibwe specifically, can also be used to describe a language spoken by other Indigenous peoples of North America. Ojibwemowin, sometimes used interchangeably with Anishinaabemowin, refers specifically to the language spoken by the Ojibwe people.

    Anishinaabemowin is part of the Central Algonquian language family, which is a group of closely-related Indigenous languages (such as Odawa, Potawatomi, Cree, Menominee, Sauk, Fox and Shawnee) with similar sounds, words and features. The Central Algonquian language is part of the larger Algonquian language family, which spans from the Rocky Mountains (Blackfoot Confederacy territory) to the Eastern Seaboard (where Mi’kmaqis spoken).

    Anishinaabemowin began as an orally transmitted language. Historically, there was a specialized form of symbol writing to communicate teachings sacred to the Ojibwe people. While Anishinaabeg continue to honour symbol writing, written forms of Anishinaabemowin using Roman orthography (i.e., the Latin alphabet, such as that used by the Englishlanguage) is the primary form of written communication. Christian priests and missionaries who traveled to Ojibwe territories were the first to write Anishinaabemowin using the Latin alphabet. (See also Indigenous Territory.) Slovenian Roman Catholic missionary Frederic Baraga actively learned Anishinaabemowin as a means of promoting the conversion of Indigenous people to Christianity. As a tool for fellow missionaries, Baraga authored the Dictionary of the Otchipwe Languagein 1853. Otchipwe (a misnomer of Ojibwe) is a basis for the term Chippewa. The writing systems employed by missionaries can best be described as folk-phonetic style. In 1840,...

    Traditional knowledge holders share that the language was originally created by Nanaboozhoo(sometimes spelled Nanabozo, also called Wenaboozhoo and Nanabush) after Gizhe Manidoo gave him life, lowered him to the Earth, and gave him the responsibility to name everything in existence. By means of Nanaboozhoo’s task, Anishinaabemowin was born and spoken into existence. Elders often speak about the importance of Anishinaabemowin to Anishinaabe culture and society. In addition to routine communication, the language is essential in the officiating of Ojibwe ceremonies and the repatriationof sacred items as well as in providing a unique way of understanding the world. The survival of Anishinaabemowin is directly related to the survival of Anishinaabe identity and culture. Cultural protocols and understandings are built into Anishinaabemowin communication. For instance, the word boozhoo (“hello”) not only acknowledges the original spirit of Nanaboozhoo and guides relationships based upon re...

    Verbs Anishinaabemowin is dominated by verbs. Concepts of life, process and action are woven into the fabric of the language. General categories of verbs used to express a thought in Anishinaabemowin include: 1. Verb animate intransitive (where a living subject is doing something/being a certain way) 2. Verb animate intransitive + object (where a living subject is doing something/being a certain way to a being or thing that remains vague and general) 3. Verb inanimate intransitive (where a non-living subject is doing something/being a certain way) 4. Verb transitive inanimate (where a subject is doing something/being a certain way to a non-living thing) 5. Verb transitive animates (where a subject is doing something/being a certain way to a living being) Genders There are also two “genders” of nouns: animate (living beings with agency) and inanimate (non-living things). Animate and inanimate are linguistic classifications. Depending on which style of noun is used, the verb used to c...

    Anishinaabemowin is a considered an endangered language. Assimilationist policies and programs, such as the residential schoolsystem in Canada (and the boarding school system in the United States), have led to the decline of language use. However, there are efforts to revitalize the language. Immersion programs allow students to speak the language regularly. Ojibwe language and teacher education programs (such as those at Lakehead University, Algoma University, University of Manitoba and others) are also central to revitalization efforts, as are publications and print resources (such as the bilingual Oshkaabewis Native Journal), community and workplace language tables, and technology resources (such as video tutorials, webinars and mobile phone apps). Research has demonstrated that Indigenous peoples’ acquisition of traditional languages correlates to increased self-esteem and community well-being, among many other positive gains. In 2017, Prime Minister Justin Trudeauproposed an In...

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