Diné Conversational Phrases for Travelers
Yes, it is good (reply to greeting)
Where are you going?
How far is it?
It is far.
Do you speak English?
No, I do not speak English.
What is your name?
My name is Kee.
Where can I get some gasoline?
I don't know. There's no place near here.
How is the road?
The road is good.
I'm studying about Navajo.
I'm leaving now.
See you tomorrow.
Take care of yourself.
I forgot your name.
My name is Kee.
Bilagáana bizaadísh dinits'a'?
Dooda, bilagáana bizaad doo shił bééhózin da.
Háadi lá chidí bitoo' ła' hólǫ́?
Hóla. 'Ádin kǫ́ǫ́ t'áá 'áhánígi.
Diné bizaad baa ííníshta'.
Shí k'ad; Shí k'ad dooleeł.
Photo of Tsék'i Na'asdzooí by J. Pashka ~ ~ ~ Webpage by " El Varengo Loco de El Morro " ~ ᛗᛖᛁᚱᛅ ᛬ ᚴᚢᛒᛃᛅᛚᛅ
ZUNI LANGUAGE DICTIONARY / VOCABULARY Link
ZUNI LANGUAGE CONVERSATIONAL PHRASES Link
KERESAN LANGUAGE CONVERSATIONAL PHRASES Link
KERESAN LANGUAGE VOCABULARY / DICTIONARY Link
EL MORRO QUADRILINGUAL VOCABULARY Link
( 89.7 FM
for the Pine Hill, N.M. / Tł'ochiní Diné area.
In 1972, KTDB ( 89.7 FM ) , the First Indian-owned and Indian-controlled radio station in the United States, began broadcasting in the Navajo language from a trailer at Mountain View near El Morro. The call letters, KTDB, stands for Tł'ochiní Diné bi radio ( translated as ”Ramah Navajo People’s Radio” ). Yá'át'ééh !!!
When driving to PMR from El Morro, one can make a turn East by the old 1943 BIA one room schoolhouse. On 2/25/1970, the School Board members took on Washington, D.C. to seek funds for a new school. No one stood up for the Tł'ochiní Diné. They had a national impact. The Tł'ochiní Diné's determination led to a major Federal Indian policy passed by the United State Congress known as the Indian Self-Determination and Education Assistance Act of 1975 or Public Law 93-638. Yá'át'ééh !!!
A Sincere "Thank You"
to those Brave Souls who have defended
our Freedom of Speech