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

  • This mural from Indian Health in Detroit shows three native people sitting around a fire.

Words for Council Meetings

Izhi-onaakonidi'ing (Where We Decide With Each Other) - Council Meeting This set of words is for any group of Ojibwe-speaking [...]

  • Trees in their fall colors viewed on a lake. The sky is purple and pink and it is reflected on the water.

September Song

Waatebagaa-giizis (September) Song Aangodinong zanagad izhi-maajii-dagwaagig. Giishpin mikwendaamang waatebagaa-giizis miinawaa waawaate miinawaa waatenamoonangog da-minobimaadiziyang (Sometimes the start of autumn is [...]

  • A stylized QR code with a floral pattern on it and the Ojibwe.net logo to the right.

Things That Are Heard At School Project

Noondaagwadoon Gikinoo'amaadiiwigamigon: Things That Are Heard At School Project This project began when Gichi-Onigaming, Grand Portage Band of Lake Superior Chippewa, [...]

Stop Go Game

Stop Go Game This is a simple game to be played by all ages. Words below are written to tell [...]


Numbers (Asigibii'iganan) Numbers are used often and it is good to learn them early and memorize them thoroughly. Many people refer to [...]

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.

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