Demonstratives are words used to distinguish or highlight something you are referring to from other similar things of the same class or category.
12 learners taking this course
You’re probably here because you’ve either completed the Basic Igbo Course, or you have at least some familiarity with Igbo, but want to go from barely getting by to actually feeling comfortable in conversations.
This course is going to unpack a lot more information than the basic course, but in easily digestible chunks.
I’m here for you as always, so don’t be afraid to leave a comment on a lesson if you don’t understand something, or need some additional help, and feel free to refer to your Basic lessons to build on what you’ve already learned!
In other words, how to say whose is what. In Igbo, we express this by using Nke along with the Object Pronoun.
Here are the conjunctions you’ll encounter every day speaking Igbo.
The Simple Future Tense in Igbo has the following structure: Subject + Ga + Auxiliary
How to say something will NOT happen in Igbo.
Igbo has an interesting situation with Cardinal numbers because there are two conflicting number systems in existence.
There’s a significant difference in the Igbo numbers system once you hit twenty.
Basically, how to say you are in the process of doing something in Igbo.
How to say you are not doing something in Igbo.
The commonest Igbo prepositions you need to know.
How to talk about stuff you do over and over again in Igbo.