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La Liga Filipina

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Richard Matthew Baron

on 18 February 2014

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Transcript of La Liga Filipina

Jose Rizal (full name: Jose Protacio Mercado Rizal y Alonzo) returned to the Philippines. Arrived on June 26 at 12 noon in Manila.
Met with Gov. Gen. Despujol (Don Eulegio Dispujol)
July 3, 1982
Founding of La Liga Filipina
Elected Officers
Ambrocio Salvador
Deodato Arellano
Bonifacio Arevallo
Agustin de la Rosa
1. To unite the whole archipelago into one compact and homogeneous body.
2. Mutual protection in every want and neccessity.
3. Defense against all violence and injustice.
4. Encouragement of education, agriculture, and commerce.
5. Study and application of reforms.
Literary pieces

-Sagot ng Espanya sa Hibik ng Filipinas

Marcelo H. del Pilar
-Liwanag at Dilim

Emilio Jacinto

Andres Bonifacio
-Sa mga Tagabangon ng Bayang FILIPINO

Apolinario Mabini
-The Reign of Greed and The Social cancer

Jose Rizal

La Liga Filipina
-at the home of Doroteo Ongjunco
-Ylaya Street, Tondo, Manila

Unus Instar Omnium
(Bawat isa'y katulad ng lahat)
Governing Body
Supreme Council
Provincial Council
Popular Council
Literary pieces which expressed Nationalism
The Split
La Liga Filipina
Cuerpo de Compromisarios
(Conservative people)
-promised to continue supporting La Solidaridad
-lead by Bonifacio in the same day when Rizal was thrown in Dapitan
La Liga Filipina had no intention of rising up in arms against the government; but the Spanish officials still felt threatened.
July 6, 1892
Rizal was arrested
In order to help achieve its goals, the Propaganda Movement put up its own newspaper, called
La Solidaridad
. The Soli, as the reformists fondly called their official organ, came out once every two weeks. The first issue saw print was published on
November 15, 1895
The Solidaridad’s first editor was Graciano Lopez Jaena.
Marcelo H. del Pilar took over in October 1889.
Del Pilar managed the Soli until it stopped publication due to
lack of funds.
Many of the reformists showed a deep love for their country, although they still failed to maintain a united front. Because most of them belonged to the upper middle class, they had to exercise caution in order to safeguard their wealth and other private interests. Personal differences and petty quarrels, apart from the lack of funds, were also a hindrance to the movements success. Lastly, no other strong and charismatic leader emerged from the group aside from Jose Rizal.
Why the Propaganda Movement Failed
The propaganda movement did not succeed in its pursuit of reforms. The colonial government did not agree to any of its demands. Spain itself was undergoing a lot of internal problems all that time, which could explain why the mother country failed to heed the Filipino’s petitions. The friars, on the other hand, were at the height of their power and displayed even more arrogance in flaunting their influence. They had neither the time nor the desire to listen to the voice of the people.
The next day, Governor General Eulogio Despujol ordered Rizal’s deportation to
, a small, secluded town in Zamboanga.

Submitted by:
Richard Baron
Kyle Escalante
Carlos Molina
Derek Primo
at Malacañang palace
Full transcript