Noongom Wenishinaabemojig (Today’s Speakers of Anishinaabemowin)

Welcome to Ojibwe.net. This site represents many things, most of all, it is evidence that Anishinaabemowin is alive and well. A living language must be spoken fluently and used creatively. We have created this cyber space so that the ancient sounds are not lost and can be connected to anyone willing to listen, learn, and labor with us in the effort to maintain Anishinaabemowin.

Our Featured Work

Ogimaans (The Little Prince) Book

Ogimaans (The Little Prince) Book Original story by Antoine De Saint-Exupéry Translated by Angela Mesic, Margaret Noodin, Susan Wade and [...]

The Adventures of Nimkii

The Adventures of Nimkii Bebikaan-ezhiwebiziwinan Nimkii: The Adventures of Nimkii is the story of a modern dog who lives an [...]

Recent Additions

  • A poster with illustrations of 14 trees in a grid layout.

Trees of Grand Portage Poster

Mitigoog Gichi-onigamiing Mazina’igan (Trees of Grand Portage Poster) This poster shows how to recognize fourteen trees of the western Lake Superior [...]

  • An otter with his head up singing while a stone sits near his paw.

Basabaagise (Bounce Back) Song

Basabaagise (Bounce Back) Song This is the Basabaagise or Bounce Back song. It reminds us even when we are struggling [...]

Aphorisms by Alphonse Pitawanakwat

Aphorisms by Alphonse This Advanced Lesson on Aphorisms is by Alphonse Pitawanakwat. Anishinaabemowin is Alphonse’s first language and he teaches [...]

Watershed (Wayekwaajiwan) Exhibit at UMMA

Watershed (Wayekwaajiwan) Exhibit at UMMA Biindigen (Welcome) Gichigami Wayekwaajiwan—awashime dash miziwe akiing biinad nibi ateg—aanikooshimagak niizh inakaaneziwinan miinawaa [...]

Miskwaasining Nagamojig

Ojibwe.net is home to Miskwaasining Nagamojig (Swamp Singers), a women’s hand drum group that was founded in Ann Arbor, Michigan. Many of the songs on the site were recorded by the group. Singing is one of the best ways to learn the new sounds of a language.

Go to Top