Chapter 6 Additional Hmong/Mong Works by N. Oetker
Protestant Christian Missionaries Norman and Selma Oetker November 2013 Saint Charles Missouri US.
Additional Works of the Mong/Hmong are displayed below in part. The articles shown were developed and written as a help to me, in my understanding of the tonal Mong language.
In the late seventies after contacting Washington University here in St. Louis Missouri US. regarding the Mong/Miao/ (there was no word spelled Hmong) languages they informed me there was no printed information on the Grammar and or Dictionary.
Later, upon Miraculously entering the Mong Njua village, that was tucked up in the Himalayan border regions of Northwest Thailand and Burma. I started a small phonetic notebook on the strange sounds these people were making, which is the Tonal Languages of the various Mong Clans of these SouthEast Asian Regions. These first sounds I transcribed, were the Mong Njua which was spoken in this village.
God has helped me through His Grace and Patience, to continue these various applications listed and shown below, as they apply to this unwritten language known as the Mong.
I’m self taught, as you can read and see the many mistakes within my grammar used. I’ve only a partial credit in one College course of which I was unable to complete, it was simply over my head, there was so much that I didn’t know.
This year 2014, I’ve been at this for 40 years (forty) as a Protestant Christian Missionary.Only by God’s Grace, Love, and Forgiveness!