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Our Spanish Heritage
Transcript of Our Spanish Heritage
abokado (avocado), papaya,
sayote, zapote, and palengke. November 21, 1849 - the Spanish Governor General of the Philippine Islands, Narciso Clavería, decreed the systematic distribution of surnames and the implementation of the Spanish naming system for Filipinos and Filipinas. Filipinos at home set up altars in Hispanic tradition, adorned with Catholic icons, flowers, statues, and candles. On festival season, most barrios organized religious church service, and processions in honor of their patron saint, and cooked a variety of Filipino food. The cuisine in the Philippines reflects the influences of Spanish and Asian cuisine. Good Character Traits of Filipinos influenced by the Spanish -were the Spaniards who originally came from Spain to live and work in the Philippines Insulares - who had been born and bred in the Philippines José Rizal Andres Bonifacio Manuel L. Quezon Charlene Gonzales 1. Christian Devotion
2. Delicadeza (honor)
3. Palabra de Honor (keeping promises)
4. Urbanidad (good manners)
Bad Traits inherited from Spanish 1. the manana habit (delaying of work)
3. siesta (afternoon nap)
4. senorito habit (dislike of manual work)
5. aristocracy or snobbishness Various Filipino languages have significantly assimilated aspects of the Spanish language, and contain thousands of loanwords. Numerous words, and some grammatical concepts of the Spanish vocabulary, are used in Chavacano, Cebuano, Tagalog, Bicolano, and Ilocano. Many cities, and towns are also named in Spanish, such as Medellin, La Libertad, Naga City (prior to 1919 was known as Nueva Cáceres), Las Piñas, Prosperidad, Isabela, Sierra Bullones, Angeles, La Paz, Esperanza, Buenavista, Pilar, La Trinidad, Garcia Hernandez, Trece Martires, Los Baños, and many more. There are numerous other towns and cities named after saints, such as San Fernando, Santa Rosa, San Isidro, San José, San Juan and San Pablo, as well as after Spanish places like Madrid, Santander, Toledo, Cádiz, Valencia, Murcia, Lucena, and Pamplona. Other native Filipino names are spelled using Spanish orthography, such as Cagayán de Oro, Parañaque, and Cebú. The colonial authorities implemented this decree because too many (early) Christianized Filipinos assumed religious-instrument and saint names. There soon were too many people surnamed "de los Santos" (“of the Saints”), "de la Cruz" (“of the Cross”), "del Rosario" (“of the Rosary”), "Bautista" (“Baptist”), et cetera, which made it difficult for the Spanish colonists to control the Filipino people, and most important, to collect taxes. The statue of Our Lady of Peñafrancia is being brought to the altar before the celebration. Manila Cathedral. Festivities All major Roman Catholic holy days are observed as official national holidays in the Philippines. Spanish-Mexican culture and Christianity has influenced the customs and traditions of the Philippines.
Every year on the 3rd week of January, the Philippines celebrates the festival of the "Santo Niño" (Holy Child Jesus), the largest being held in Cebu City. Holidays 1 January - New Years Day (Año Nuevo or Bagong Taon)
March or April - Semana Santa (Holy Week or Easter)
31 October to 2 November - Day of the Dead (Día de los Muertos), Araw ng mga Kaluluwa/Día de las almas (All Souls' Day), and Todos Los Santos (All Saints' Day) where families spend much of the 3 days and 3 evenings visiting their ancestral graves, showing respect and honoring the departed relatives by feasting, decorating and offering prayers.
24 December - Nochebuena (The Good night or Christmas Eve)
25 December - Christmas (Navidad or Pasko) They include: Afritada
Arroz a la valenciana
Brazo de Mercedes
Maíz con hielo
Pan de sal
Pastel de lengua
Pastillas de leche Lechón is a pork dish in several regions of the world, most specifically Spain and its former colonial possessions throughout the world. The word lechón originated from the Spanish term lechón; that refers to a suckling pig that is roasted. Lechón is a popular food in the Philippines, Cuba, Puerto Rico, the Dominican Republic, other Spanish-speaking nations in Latin America, and Spain. The dish features a whole roasted pig cooked over charcoal.