A yes-no question is usually accompanied with the raised eyebrows, widened eyes and tilted forward head. Sometimes, holding the last word at the end of sentence also anticipates a response.
Practice the non-manual grammar for yes/no questions: raising eyebrows and tilting head forward.
Transcription: you married?
English translation: Are you married?
Variant: YOU MARRIED, YOU?
If yes, then "YES, IX-me MARRIED" or simply answer "YES". If no, then answer "NO, IX-me NOT MARRIED" or just reply "NO".
One of some common yes/no questions is asking whether you're hearing or deaf among learners and non-native signers. Here is how to sign a sentence when one is uncertain.
This content is available exclusively to subscribers. Please log in or sign up in the menu.
Also see question signals in sign language, wh-q question, and rhetorical question
New to sign language? "Where do I start?" or "How do I start learning sign language?" This ASL Rookie guide lists some selected links to the tutorials for ASL beginners to get started and keep rolling. It may be a useful review for intermediate-level learners and ASL students as well.
Some tutorial pages are a mix of free and premium versions. Access to premium content and links below are available in the PatronPlus subscription. More links/posts will be added from time to time.
Are you able to carry everyday conversations in ASL? Are you a student in the intermediate levels and beyond, who wishes to boost up your signing skills? You've come to the selected tutorial series. (Some premium content are available to PatronPlus membership.)
Stories, poems, performance arts, etc. in sign language.
This documentation project follows a child's language acquisition, literacy development, and phonological acquisition in sign language, specifically ASL, from newborn to age five in a natural native-ASL environment and visual culture.