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Cherokee is an Iroquoian language spoken by the Cherokee people. It is the only Southern Iroquoian language and differs significantly from the other Iroquoian languages. Cherokee is a polysynthetic language and uses a unique syllabary writing system. Today, Cherokee is one of North America's healthiest indigenous  ...


Registration for the Cherokee Online Language Class is offered approximately three times per year (January, April and September). Classes offered include Cherokee levels I,II and III with instructor Ed Fields. The classes are open to anyone and are free to the public. These classes last 10 weeks and meet online twice ...


This is the English/Cherokee Lexicon or word list. We refrain from the use of the word 'dictionary' since it does not give definitions of words, just the translation. This Lexicon consists of over 7000 words and will continue to be extended with more word listings.

Sep 12, 2008 ... The language and culture of the Cherokee Nation in the Appalachian region of North Carolina Excerpt from from the documentary "Voices of North Carolina" * at. ..


Cherokee language information and the culture, history, and genealogy of the Cherokee Indians. Includes Cherokee language lessons, a small Cherokee dictionary, the Tsalagi alphabet (syllabary), and a kids' section about the Cherokees.

Feb 23, 2011 ... Explore Cherokee language through a tribal immersion school. Produced by Our State magazine and UNC-TV, with generous support from BB&T. Segment originally a...


The Cherokee is the most southern branch of the Iroquoian language family. Linguists believe that the Cherokee migrated from the Great Lakes area to the Southeast over three thousand years ago. In 1540 the Cherokee lay claim to a territory comprising of 40,000 square miles in the southeastern part of what later became ...


Nov 30, 2015 ... Five facts and three important characteristics you didn't know about the Cherokee language. Once you master these, try learning Cherokee for free online with Mango Languages!


Books, religious texts, almanacs and newspapers were all published using the syllabary, which was widely used for over 100 years. Today the syllabary is still used; efforts are being made to revive both the Cherokee language and the Cherokee syllabary, and Cherokee courses are offered at a number of schools, colleges ...