[ US /oʊˈdʒɪbwə/ ]
  1. a member of an Algonquian people who lived west of Lake Superior
  2. the Algonquian language spoken by the Ojibwa
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How To Use Ojibwa In A Sentence

  • While Ojibwa reserves are also found in Ontario and Saskatchewan, this account stresses their history in the United States.
  • The word totem, from the Native American Ojibway language, was noted in the early 1770s ina North American traveler's report. Totem
  • There were about 250 men in the raiding party, Ottawa and Ojibway Chippewa fighters from around Michilimackinac, at the northwest end of Lake Huron, and a few Canadian militia. George Washington’s First War
  • The Indians at Detroit who made the cession were the Ojibways, Hurons, Ottawas and The Country of the Neutrals (As Far As Comprised in the County of Elgin), From Champlain to Talbot
  • A typical Ojibwa sentence contains a multipart verb, the core meaning of which is carried by a verb stem, itself composed of meaningful elements.
  • Frightening robbers under tree (F5): Micmac, Maliseet, Wyandot, Ojibwa Filipino Popular Tales
  • By the late 1880s many Ojibwa lived in one-room log cabins, frame cabins, or tar paper shacks rather than in wigwams.
  • We were startled to hear a brook trickling far back in a tiny crevice a hundred feet up the cliff - the manitous, the spirit voices, the Ojibwa would say.
  • Before the Ojibwa began to trade with Europeans and Americans, they wore clothing made from animal hides, primarily from tanned deerskin.
  • It has a matchless second-hand bookshop which sells bundles of sage used by the Ojibwa to prepare sacred space, seven types of Kentucky chewing tobacco, and undulates with cats.
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