Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
Do you really want to delete this prezi?
Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.
Make your likes visible on Facebook?
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.
10 most popular sculpture in the philippines
Transcript of 10 most popular sculpture in the philippines
-dark wooden sculpture of Jesus Christ carrying the cross.-Originally with fair complexion, it turned dark after it survived a burning ship on its arrival from Mexico.
-currently in the Minor Basilica of the Black Nazarene in Quiapo district, Manila, Philippines.
There are also three annual processions associated with this icon, most notably on January 9, celebrating its transfer (Spanish: Translación) and enshrinement in the present Basilica, and is attended by several million devotees.
-The statue's original Mexican sculptor is unknown but the image arrived in Manila via a galleon ship from Acapulco, Mexico. Folk tradition attributes the dark color of the statue to a fire on the ship carrying it, charring the white image to its present dark complexion.
-Church records in Intramuros district note that there were two identical images of Black Nazarene brought to Manila. The first was kept in San Nicolas de Tolentino church in Bagumbayan and later transferred to Intramuros when the old edifice was demolished. This Black Nazarene was bombed and destroyed in the 1945 Battle of Manila.-The other statue was given by the Recollect Priests to the Quiapo church, and it has been often mistaken by many to be the first destroyed statue during the war. The People Power Monument The People Power Monument is a sculpture of towering people commemorating the People Power Revolution of 1986 located on the corner of Epifanio de los Santos Avenue or EDSA and White Plains Avenue in Quezon City. It was made by Eduardo Castrillo in 1993. It is about 0.89 kilometers from the EDSA Shrine, another monument built to commemorate the event. The Oblation is a sculpture and the iconic symbol of the University of the Philippines -
- a "completely nude figure of a young man with outstretched arms and open hands, with tilted head, closed eyes and parted lips murmuring a prayer, with breast forward in the act of offering himself",
Commissioned on 1935 by Guilermo Tolentino
It symbolizes selfless offering of one's self to his country.
The bronze-colored concrete sculpture is 3.5 meters in height
A leaf called siempreviva (always living) and locally known as kataka-taka (literally means "startling") covers the oblation's genitals. Kataka-taka has a characteristic of starting shoots from its very leaf. The sculptor, said that the leaf symbolizes "the deep-rooted patriotism in the heart of our heroes".
The rocky base represents the rugged Philippine archipelago. Tomas Morato was designed by the late Florante Caedo, the famed Filipino sculptor. The memorial was put up at the end of Quezon City’s Tomas Morato Street, which also crosses Timog Avenue. This circular monuments has 24 statues bearing the likenesses of the 24 delegates. QUEZON CITY, METRO MANILA – Forty-nine years ago, a plane going to Athens, Greece crashed in the ocean of Bombay, India, killing 62 passengers including 24 members of the Philippine Boy Scout delegation going to the 11th Boy Scout World Jamboree in Marathon, Athens.
The parents of the Boy Scouts and leaders of the Boy Scout of the Philippines prayed for survivors. Unfortunately, only five bodies of the Boy Scouts were positively identified. The rest were either charred or were lost at sea. The memorial, which used to be just a round monolith, was renovated last 2008 under the auspices of former Quezon City Mayor Feliciano Belmonte. An obelisk now stands above the old monument, topped by a statue of Tomas Morato, the first mayor of Quezon City. Cape Bojeador Cape Bojeador Lighthouse, also known as Burgos Lighthouse, is a cultural heritage structure in Burgos, Ilocos Norte, that was established during the Spanish Colonial period in the Philippines.
It was first lit on March 30, 1892, and is set high on Vigia de Nagparitan Hill overlooking the scenic Cape Bojeador where early galleons used to sail by.
After over 100 years, it still functions as a welcoming beacon to the international ships that enter the Philippine Archipelago from the north and guide them safely away from the rocky coast of the town.
The light marks the northwestern-most point in Luzon. The northeastern-most being Cape Engaño Lighthouse in Palaui Island, Santa Ana, Cagayan.
The 65-foot-tall (20 m) octagonal stone tower, the most prominent structure in the vicinity, can be seen from as far away as Pasuquin town in the south and Bangui on the east on a clear day.
Contrary to popular belief, it is not the highest-elevated or tallest lighthouse in the Philippines. Corregidor Lighthouse is higher at over 600 feet (180 m), and among the Spanish Colonial lighthouses, the tower of Cape Melville Lighthouse is the tallest at 90 feet (27 m). In Mindoro Strait, the recently erected modern tower at the Apo Reef Light Station rises to a height of 110 feet (34 m). The shrine, built in 1989 originally to commemorate the memories of the People Power Revolution and its peaceful outcome, stands on the site of two peaceful demonstrations that toppled Philippine presidents Ferdinand Marcos (the People Power Revolution or EDSA I) and Joseph Estrada (the EDSA Revolution of 2001 or EDSA II). It is officially called the "Shrine of Mary, Queen of Peace" or "Our Lady of Peace Quasi-Parish", although these names are seldom used. The Shrine of Mary, Queen of Peace, Our Lady of EDSA, or more popularly, the EDSA Shrine is a small church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Manila located at the intersection of Ortigas Avenue and Epifanio de los Santos Avenue (EDSA) in Quezon City. Sculpture of Man and
Water Buffalo (Bacolod City) General Douglas MacArthur Park, Leyte, Philippines Kamay ni Hesus (Hands of Jesus) Healing Church is one of the top Lenten destinations today here in the Philippines.
The shrine is located on the slopes of Mt. Banahaw, Barangay Tinamnan, Lucban, Quezon. It features a church where healing masses are celebrated by the well known healing priest Fr. Joey Faller. Pilgrims and those who seek physical and spiritual healing travel and visit Kamay ni Hesus..
Also on the site is a 290++ steps (maybe higher than the Lourdes Grotto in Baguio City) hill with life size figures depicting the 14 Stations of the Cross. When you reach the top, you will find a large statue of Jesus Christ (a 50-foot statue built in 2004)
This is a century old tradition by the Filipinos and part of that is going to holy places and attending mass as well as what we call as the Visita Iglesia or visiting churches.