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Searching for: mahal kita

mahala kita: mahal kita
Tagalog: mahal kita English: mahal kita Edit
nyLkNESAUQ: Okay I'm cnoivencd. Let's put it to action.
Tagalog: kokgcuwgdxfhlwhkql English: kita Edit
mahal kita: i love you
Tagalog: mahal kita English: i love you Edit
mahal kita: i love you
Tagalog: mahal kita English: i love you Edit
mahal kita: arabic
Tagalog: mahal kita English: arabic Edit
walang iba:
michael khels
Tagalog: mahal kita English: maybe Edit
mahal kita: korean
Tagalog: mahal kita English: korean Edit
mahal kita: love
Tagalog: mahal kita English: i love you Edit
mahal`kita: mahal kita
Tagalog: mahal kita English: saranghe Edit
mahal ki'ta: pron : mahal kita
Tagalog: mahal kita English: i love you Edit
mahal kita: iloveyou
Tagalog: mahal kita English: iloveyou Edit
Mahal kita.: FRANCISCO MANIAGO
(Ca. 1660)
Leader of the Pampango Revolt
“The most warlike and prominent people on these Islands,” said a priest of the Pampangos
in the early days of the Spaniards conquest. With their known bravery in battle and their exposure
to European military methods, they became popular as conscripts for the Spanish forces.
Pampangos were often pitted against the Moros and others who resisted the Spaniards.
Pampanga itself, because of its relative wealth, drew the most concentrated attention from
the religious. It was also the province that probably bore the greatest burden of the tribute, forced
labor, and rice exploitation.
Early in 1660, a thousand Pampangos were conscripted to cut timber in the forests of
Malasinglo and Boco-boco (Bosoboso in other accounts). They were made to work for eight
months under oppressive conditions. Moreover, the government refused to pay them for their
hard labor, and for the rice purchased from them over a period of time, thus further stoking the
fires of unrest. Their patience strained to the limit, they mutinied and signified their intention to
revolt by setting fire to their campsite. They chose Francisco Maniago, a native of Mexico,
Pampanga as their leader.
With their vaunted European military training and combative nature, these Pampangos
could have shaken the then precarious hold of the Spaniards on the Philippines. At that time, the
Spaniards were busy fighting the Dutch, and their troop strength was badly depleted. However,
Maniago failed to grasp the magnitude of his opportunity.
Maniago was a master-of-camp. Evidently, he was also a clever and fiery orator. Firing
them with the idea of a life of freedom under an elected King, he succeeded in so agitating not only
his fellow Pampangos, but also the Pangasinenses, Cagayanos, and the Ilocanos to this end, that
the whole hispanized region seemed to resound with the clamor for revolt.
Maniago sometimes lied and made exaggerated claims to rally followers. He once told
them that an army of Pampangos had entered Manila and killed all the Spaniards. He was,
however, so confident of his moral suasion that he could ask the chieftains of each town in
Pampanga to kill the Spaniards and liberate the province from Spanish rule.
Under Maniago, a group of armed rebels gathered in Lubao while another group made
preparations in Bacolor. They closed river mouths, blocking these with wooden stakes.
How the Spanish governor, Manrique de Lara, neutralized the rebellion is a classic study
on the subtle use of psychological warfare.
Basically, what the crafty governor did was make use of the old “divide and rule” trick
utilized by conquerors, harnessing the existing schism between the principalia and the masses. He
began with a “show of force” directed at Macabebe, then, one of the more affluent towns in the
province. Quite intimidated, the Macabebe became friendly towards the Spaniards, who
responded in the same way. This turn of events aroused the suspicion of Pampangos in the other
towns, which had joined the revolt.
Meanwhile, De Lara’s next step was to entice Juan Macapagal, chief of the town of Arayat,
to be a loyal friend of Spain. Located at a junction between Pampanga and Pangasinan, Arayat
occupied a very important strategic position. The Spaniards’ inducement of Macapagal aroused the envy of the rebels. As this
developed, the other chiefs of Pampanga likewise fell prey to the same ploy used on them by the
friars. Thus, the revolt lost steam.
In the end, Maniago and his followers agreed to make peace with Governor De Lara. They
demanded to be paid the remainder of the salaries due them for their labor in the forest project,
and of the cost of supplies that were brought to Manila for the use of the soldiers. The clever
governor, however, managed to persuade the credulous chiefs to accept an initial compensation of
only P14, 000 out of the total P200, 000 the government owed them. He also tricked Maniago into
leaving for Manila with the promise of appointment as maestre de campo of the Pampango
regiment in the city. Maniago was never heard from again. According to one account, Maniago
was shot months later in Mexico, Pampanga.

The Maniago revolt was a prelude to a much bigger and bloodier revolt in Pangasinan,
where a man named Andres Malong had heeded the early call of Maniago to rise in arms against
the Spaniards. After it, the fires of revolt would remain quiescent for a long time in Pampanga.
They would be stoked again, to conflagration, during the Philippine Revolution.
References:
Blair, Emma H. & Robertson, James A. The Philippine Islands 1493-1898 Volume 38
Cleveland, Ohio: Arthur Clarke Co., 1903-1909.
Constantino, Renato. The Philippines: A Past Revisited. Manila: The Author, 1975
Marcos, Ferdinand. Tadhana: {The History of the Filipino People. Volume 2, Part I.
Manila: 1976.
Pacis, Vicente, et. al. Founders of Freedom. Quezon City: Capitol Publishing House, Inc.,
1971.
Quirino, Carlos. Filipinos at War. Manila: Vera-Reyes Inc., 1981.
Roces, Alfredo R., editor. Filipino Heritage, the Making of a Nation . Volume 5. Manila:
Lahing Pilipino Publishing Inc., 1978.
Zaide, Gregorio F. Documentary Sources of Philippine History. Volume 4. Manila:
National Book Store, Inc., 1990.
Tagalog: mahal kita English: “the most warlike and prominent people on these islands, ” said a priest of the pampangos in the early days of the spaniards con Edit
mahal kita: wag mu aku iwan dito natatakut aku tolungan mo aku
Tagalog: mahal kita English: love Edit
mahal kita: mahal kita
Tagalog: mahal kita English: i love you Edit
mahal kita: mahal kita
Tagalog: mahal kita English: i love you. Edit
magugol, mahalaga, mahal: adj. costly.
Source: http://www.gutenberg.org/etext/20738
Originally published in 1915.
Tagalog: magugol, mahalaga, mahal English: costly Edit
magugol, mahal: adj. expensive.
Source: http://www.gutenberg.org/etext/20738
Originally published in 1915.
Tagalog: magugol, mahal English: expensive Edit
minamahal, ginigiliw, iniibig, iniirog; mahal: adj., pron. dear.
Source: http://www.gutenberg.org/etext/20738
Originally published in 1915.
Tagalog: minamahal, ginigiliw, iniibig, iniirog, mahal English: dear Edit
minamahal, ginigiliw, iniibig, iniirog, mahal: dear
Tagalog: minamahal, ginigiliw, iniibig, iniirog, mahal English: dear Edit
mahal: adj. expensive, psuedo-verb: mahal kita: I love you.
Tagalog: mahal English: expensive, love Edit
mahal: I love u as in relationship or friend or to with love family
Tagalog: mahal English: love Edit
mahal: irresistable
Tagalog: mahal English: irresistable Edit
mahal: love
Tagalog: mahal English: love Edit
mahal: love
Tagalog: mahal English: love Edit
mahál, mahalagá: adj. precious.
Source: http://www.gutenberg.org/etext/20738
Originally published in 1915.
Tagalog: mahal, mahalaga English: precious Edit
mahal: love
Tagalog: mahal English: love Edit
mahal: love to joriel and making a sex with him
Tagalog: mahal English: mahalnamahalkitajoriel Edit
mahal: mang-iibig
Tagalog: mahal English: love Edit
mahal: love
Tagalog: mahal English: love Edit
mahal: love
Tagalog: mahal English: love Edit
american: mosh
Tagalog: mahal English: mosh Edit
oJjdwmZUlsOVMDV: Good piotns all around. Truly appreciated.
Tagalog: mahal English: love Edit
mahal: love
Tagalog: mahal English: love Edit
mahal: Word: mahal
English Definition: (adj) dear; loved; costly; noble; well-esteemed; expensive
Source: http://www.seasite.niu.edu/Tagalog/
Tagalog: mahal English: dear, loved, costly, noble, well-esteemed, expensive Edit
bunyî, mahal, marangal, marilag: adj. noble.
Source: http://www.gutenberg.org/etext/20738
Originally published in 1915.
Tagalog: bunyi, mahal, marangal, marilag English: noble Edit
mahal: sana magind masaya kayo kahit wla c mama sana mag aral kayong mabuti at sana lagi kayong mananalig sadiyos dahil lahat ay kaya nyang gawin kahit hindi nlang tayo maging mayaman basta lagi nmn tayong masaya at buo ang ating family happy birthday jeric and burubot
Tagalog: mahal English: Edit
mahal: I love this food.
Mahal itong pagkain ako.
Tagalog: mahal English: love Edit
mahal: noble
Tagalog: mahal English: noble Edit
kíta: pay or salary. Syn. sahod, sweldo
Tagalog: kita English: pay, salary Edit
kita, pinag-arawan, salaping pinagtrabahuhan: n. earning.
Source: http://www.gutenberg.org/etext/20738
Originally published in 1915.
Tagalog: kita, pinag-arawan, salaping pinagtrabahuhan English: earning Edit
kita, bayad, upa: n. income.
Source: http://www.gutenberg.org/etext/20738
Originally published in 1915.
Tagalog: kita, bayad, upa English: income Edit
labás, kita: adj. outward.
Source: http://www.gutenberg.org/etext/20738
Originally published in 1915.
Tagalog: labas, kita English: outward Edit
bayad, sahod, kita, upa: n. salary.
Source: http://www.gutenberg.org/etext/20738
Originally published in 1915.
Tagalog: bayad, sahod, kita, upa English: salary Edit
kita: mahal kita
Tagalog: kita English: you Edit
kita, makita: Root: kita / inf: makita / presnt: makikita
Tagalog: kita, makita English: be seen Edit
sáhod, kíta, suwéldo: n. pay, salary, wages, earnings, sáhod, kíta, suwéldo (Sp. sueldo)
LA County MLS 2008
Tagalog: sahod, kita, suweldo English: pay, salary, wages, earnings Edit
kitá: This is a dual pronoun, equivelent to ko and ka, like in pupuntahan kita. I will go to you. kain na mi
Tagalog: kita English: i find it Edit
gana, kita: How much do you earn for one day?
Magkano ba ang gana mo parang isang araw?
Tagalog: gana, kita English: earn Edit
kita: sight
Tagalog: kita English: sight Edit
kita: Earn-Kita
Earned-kumita
kumikita-earning
Tagalog: kita English: earning Edit
kita: Makakita
Nakakiita
Tagalog: kita English: visual Edit
kitá: Pronoun ko plus ikaw combined
1st person to 2nd person (with focus on 2nd)
Mahal kitá! I love YOU!
Tagalog: kitá English: you by me Edit


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