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Official Language of the Chippewa, Ojibwe, Ojibway, Odawa, Ottawa & Saulteaux Nations & Tribes of Canada. Official Language of the Chippewa, Ojibwe, Ojibway, Odawa, Ottawa Nations & Tribes of the U.S.
Cambridge University Press (1999)
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Investigation in Emotion Classification
Native American Languages Native American Cultures
By: University of Minnesota | Added: 1-24-2012 9:52 AM
In this episode of QI , Steven Fry gives everyone their “Chinese name” and then “translates” it into English.
Yurok was traditionally spoken along the Klamath River, from its mouth at Requa to Weitchpec about 40 miles upstream, and south along the Pacific coast from Requa to Trinidad.
Vowel harmony By Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vowel_harmony
Siouan-Iroquoian Note that Siouan-Iroquoian is a proposed, rather than firmly-demonstrated, language grouping Proto-Siouan-Iroquoian to Proto-Iroquoian
On this website I teach you about various kinds of linguistic sound changes and pronunciation shifts as a way for you to learn languages better.
I’ve always wanted to re-do some of the scientific studies of the past, like the World Color Survey . While I don’t have plane tickets or time to travel the world, I do have access to CrowdFlower’s 4 million contributors to re-test hypotheses about the universality of color-naming. Four years ago, we showed English language speakers random colors and asked for the color names .
I've gone through the Conlang mailing list's archives and compiled a list of translation exercises from old posts, including word lists , texts (paragraphs, stories, poems, etc.), and standalone sentences (or at least groups of sentences that don't form anything really coherent). Feel free to email me with suggestions for other material. Obviously, just about any text can become a translation exerecise; the ones list below were mostly suggested on the Conlang list and translated into at least one conlang.
The Oneida Teaching Grammar is a 165 page document that describes the basic sound, word, and sentence structures of Oneida . These structures are presented in an order that balances two principles: from simple to complex; and from high frequency of use to lower frequency. The vocabulary, although extensive enough to provide examples, is limited to allow a focus on structures.