Native American Language
Here you will find useful links to the different languages that you may want to learn to speak. This page will be updated as I can find the proper links for each Tribe. If you have links that you would like to add, please let us know. If you find a problem with one of the links, such as pronunciation, please let us know. We want the language's to be correct. Hope you find these useful.


Wado

Apache-Apache is an Athabaskan (Na-Dene) language of the American Southwest. Actually, there are at least two distinct Apache languages: Western Apache and Eastern Apache. The two are closely related, like French and Spanish, but speakers of one language cannot understand the other well--in fact, Western Apache is closer to Navajo than to Eastern Apache. Chiricahua-Mescalero is considered by some people to be a dialect of Western Apache, by others a separate language; the three forms of Eastern Apache (Jicarilla, Lipan, and Plains Apache) are considered by some to be distinct languages and by others to be dialects of a single Eastern Apache language.
Mi'kmaq (Micmac) ~
The Mi'kmaq language, Mi'kmawi'simk or Mikmawisimk, is an Algonquian language spoken by 8000 Indians in the Canadian Maritimes (particularly Nova Scotia) and a few US communities. The Mi'kmaq dialect spoken in Quebec is called Restigouche (or Listuguj) and can be hard for other native speakers to understand. Mi'kmaq is written alphabetically today, but in the past it was written in pictographs. Though these pictographs were modified by Jesuit missionaries, who used them to help Mi'kmaq converts remember Christian prayers, they probably predated European contact. Micmac hieroglyphics do not resemble Ancient Egyptian or Mayan hieroglyphs; see here for an explanation of these different writing systems. Mi'kmaq is not linguistically related to Ancient Egyptian or any other semitic languages, this data was faked. The Mi'kmaq language is entirely native to the New World and is related to other major North American Indian languages like Lenape, Ojibwe, and Cree. Although Mi'kmaq is one of the healthier American Indian languages, the number of children learning the language has been in decline since the '70's. Mi'kmaq educators are working to reverse this trend before they find their language, like so many others, on the brink of extinction.
http://www.firstnationhelp.com/ali/dictionary.php This is a great talking dictionary.
http://museum.gov.ns.ca/mikmaq/mikmaqsp.htm