The Ojibwe have at least two words meaning "college": gabe-gikendaasoowigamig ishpi-gikinoo'amaadiiwigamig
You have to be more specific but in ojibwa it is "waaban"
Anishinaabemowin (the language of the Ojibwe/Ojibwa/Chippewa people) has no such phrase.
I believe its waawaashkeshi (wa-wa-she-she-shkey)
The Ojibwe/Ojibwa/Chippewa word for midnight is aabitaa-dibik. At midnight is aabitaa-dibikag, after midnight is ishkwaa-aabitaa-dibikak.
I guess you mean "I love you". In the Chippewa, Ojibwa or Anishinaabe language you say gizahgin or gi-zaagi`in, from the verb zaagi`, meaning to love somebody.
Nashoba is how you say wolf in Choctaw Indian language.
There is no such language as "Indian."
"Indian" is not a language.
There are about 450 Languages spoken in India and about 700 different Native American languages. But there is no such language as "Indian".
You may be noticing a theme to these answers: there is no language called "Indian". Name an actual language.
Namasta is how you say hello in the Indian language. You also could use the word Namasta in yoga which was from India.
"Gigwiinawenimin" means "I miss you" in Ojibwa(y).
The ojibwa translation for "you're welcome" is "nahow."
There are about 700 different Native American languages. But there is no such language as "Indian".
You don't; Cherokee Indian is not a language.
Algonquin is closely related to the Ojibwa language and it uses meegwetch (It is too much) for thanks, just as Ojibwe uses miigwech.
There is no "language Indian". Be more specific. Do you mean Lakota? Cherokee? Tamil? Hindi? Something else?
Hamma Tenshai Kumcha How you say I love you in blackfoot Native American language