Oji-Cree or Severn Ojibwa is a variety of Ojibwe, an Algonquian language, and is spoken in parts of northern Ontario and at Island Lake in Manitoba in Canada by about 12,600 people.
Speakers of Oji-Cree call themselves Anishinini ('ordinary person') and their language Anishininiimowin ('language of ordinary people').
Oji-Cree is closely related to other varieties of Ojibwe and has been influenced significantly by the Cree language, particularly as a result of missionary activity by Cree speakers.
Oji-Cree is usually written with a version of Canadian Aboriginal Syllabics.
Oji-Cree-speaking communities in northern Ontario sometimes use a version of the Latin alphabet to write their language. It is known as the Northern Fiero Roman Orthography, and was devised by Charles Fiero.
ᒥᓯᐌ ᐌᑎ ᑭᐌᑎᓄᐠ ᓂᐡᑕᒼ ᐊᓂᔑᓇᐯ ᑕᔑᑫᐎᓇᐣ ᐗᐗᓀ ᑕᒥᓭᐗᐠ ᐅᒋ ᑲᐱᐳᐠ ᒥᑲᓇ ᑲᐊᔭᑭᐸᓂᐣ ᐅᓴᒼ ᐃᑕᐡ ᓄᑯᒼ ᑲᑭ ᐱᐳᐠ ᐁᑲ ᐁᑭᑭᓯᓇᐠ ᐊᐱᐣ ᐁᑭ ᐅᒋᒪᒋᓭᐠ ᑲᐱᒪᐗᑕᓱᐗᐸᐣ ᐱᐳᓂ ᒪᑲᓇᐠ ᒥᑕᐡ ᐁᔑᓭᐠ ᐁᓄᑌᓭᐗᐨ ᐗᓯᑲᓂᐱᒥᑌ, ᒥᒋᒪᐣ ᒥᓇ ᐗᑲᐃᑫ ᐊᐸᒋᒋᑲᓇᐣ᙮
Misiwe weti kiwetinok ništam anišinape tašikewinan wawane tamisewak oči kapipok mikana kaayakipanin osam itaš nokom kaki pipok eka ekikisinak apin eki očimačisek kapimawatasowapan piponi makanak mitaš ešisek enotesewač wasikanipimite, mičiman mina wakaike apačičikanan.
Information about Oji-Cree
Bamum, Blackfoot, Caroline Island Script, Carrier, Celtiberian, Cherokee, Cree, Cypriot, Eskayan, Hiragana, Iberian, Inuktitut, Katakana, Kpelle, Loma, Mende, Mwangwego, Ndjuká, Nüshu, Ojibwe, Vai, Yi