Igbo verbs can and do have multiple auxiliaries, and those extra auxiliaries are not always immediately obvious
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Yay! You made it! I’m super proud of you, and I hope you’re proud of yourself for getting this far.
There are so many amazing lessons I’ve prepared for you to augment your Igbo speaking journey, and I can’t wait for you to get started.
Don’t forget, learning is a two way street, and if you get stuck or don’t understand anything, don’t hesitate to comment on the lesson and ask a question.
In Igbo, adjectives generally can come either before the noun or after the noun depending on the adjective.
Comparatives in Igbo are words or expressions that let you draw similarities and differences between two or more things.
Igbo is full of suffixes, but in this lesson, we’ll go over the commonest and most crucial ones to know.
Like English, Igbo has contractions.
Igbo speakers are really lazy but here’s how to beat them at their own game.
In Igbo you can describe actions that not only happened in the past, but that definitely finished happening in the past.
How to tell people what you haven’t done in Igbo.
Agglutination means to stick together and it’s a huge feature of the Igbo language.
In Igbo, there’s a special tense for things you have not done, but have some vague intention of doing at some point.
Igbo has a special tense for things that have already been completed at the time of speaking.
In Igbo, the Imminent Future tense describes things that are about to happen.
The imminent future in Igbo can be negated, and it’s very common to do so.