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Versions of the Cavite Mutiny of 1872

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Thisbe Dabb

on 1 February 2017

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Transcript of Versions of the Cavite Mutiny of 1872

Versions of the Cavite Mutiny of 1872
Dr. Trinidad H. Pardo de Tavera of
Manila

VS.
Jose Montero y Vidal of Madrid
BCD Regional Trial Court
Prosecution
Defense
Prosecution
Opening Statement
Defense
Opening Statement
Dr. Trinidad H. Pardo de Tavera
Born on April 13, 1875
Lived in Cablido St., Intramuros
Son of Felix de Tavera and Julianna Gorricho
Studied in Ateneo Municipal de Manila
Colegio de San Juan de Letran
University of Sto. Tomas
University of Paris
University of the Philippines
Received his licentiate in medicine at the Faculte de Medicine de Paris in 1880
Received his diploma on Malay Language in 1885
Political Background
Order from Governor-General Rafael de Izquierdo
Deported in Marianas Island
Was under Polo Y Servicio or the “force labor’’
Prosecution
CASE
Filipino Version of the
Cavite Mutiny of 1872
Defense
CASE
Spanish Version of the
Cavite Mutiny of 1872
Jose Montero y Vidal
Born on January 28, 1851
Born in Andalusian town of Gergal
Went to Madrid to study Law
Government official residing in Manila in 1872
Civil Governor in colonial provinces of the Spanish Empire in 1875
Married Carolina Marin-Baldo Burgueros in Murcia & had 4 children
Political Background
The call for Secularization
The fireworks celebration of Sampaloc
Feast of San Sebastian
AFTER 3 HOURS
Prosecution
Final Statement
Defense
Final Statement
Considering the three accounts of the 1872 Mutiny, the jury had decided that there were some basic facts that remained to be unvarying:
• First, there was dissatisfaction among the workers of the arsenal as well as the members of the native army after their privileges were drawn back by Gen. Izquierdo;
• Second, Gen. Izquierdo introduced rigid and strict policies that made the Filipinos move and turn away from Spanish government out of disgust;
• Third, the Central Government failed to conduct an investigation on what truly transpired but relied on reports of Izquierdo and the friars and the opinion of the public;
• Fourth, the happy days of the friars were already numbered in 1872 when the Central Government in Spain decided to deprive them of the power to intervene in government affairs as well as in the direction and management of schools prompting them to commit frantic moves to extend their stay and power;
• Fifth, the Filipino clergy members actively participated in the secularization movement in order to allow Filipino priests to take hold of the parishes in the country making them prey to the rage of the friars;
• Sixth, Filipinos during the time were active participants, and responded to what they deemed as injustices; and
• Lastly, the execution of GOMBURZA was a blunder on the part of the Spanish government, for the action severed the ill-feelings of the Filipinos and the event inspired Filipino patriots to call for reforms and eventually independence. There may be different versions of the event, but one thing is certain, the 1872 Cavite Mutiny paved way for a momentous 1898.
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