Matching Items (414)
- Creators: Olivarez, Graciela, 1928-
Students learn words for trees. Tree, white birch, poplar, balsam fir, spruce, white cedar, red cedar, Norway pine, jack pine, white pine, red-ocher dogwood, willow, speckled/taig alder
Students learn inanimate and animate nouns for food- wild rice, salt, sugar, pepper, strawberry, blueberry, meat, pea, raspberry, bread, corn, frybread, cookie, tomato, pumpkin, chokecherry, cranberry, cucumber, bean.
Students learn words like, "My heart, tongue, my mouth, my tooth, my foot, my stomach, my arm, my hand, my finger, my back, my eye, my head."
Students learn phrases like "It is red, black, blue/green, white, it is brown/yellow," and "he or she is red, black, he or she is blue or green, he or she is white, he or she is brown/yellow."
Students learn Ojibwe phrases for fishing- water rippling towards/away from you, there are white caps, it is calm, it is sandy, it is deep.
Students learn phrases like "so much, so many, be quiet/still, all the time, gradually, on the shore, all/every, look/behold, always, in the direction of, over there, far/distant, don't, something, hurry, come on, when/at the time, now/today, tomorrow, yesterday, the day before yesterday, three days ago, the day after tomorrow, three days from now, maybe/perhaps."
Students learn phrases like, "It is so, it is that, I wish, if."
Students learn words like, "It is noon, it is night, it is day." etc.
Students learn how to tell time in Ojibwe.
Students learn phrases like "It is raining, it is not raining." etc.