How To Say “I Love You” In 22 Different Philippine Languages

Regions primarily spoken: Pangasinan, Benguet, Zambales, Tarlac, Nueva Vizcaya, and Aurora

Regions primarily spoken: Isabela and Cagayan

Regions primarily spoken: Koronadal, Sarangani, and Davao

Regions primarily spoken: Manila, Central and Southern Luzon, Marinduque, and parts of Mindoro

Regions primarily spoken: Ilocos Norte, Ilocos Sur, La Union, Abra, Isabela, and Nueva Ecija

Regions primarily spoken: Bicol, parts of Catanduanes, Burias Islands, and Masbate

Regions primarily spoken: Maguindanao, Zamboanga, Davao, Cotabato, and Sultan Kudarat

Regions primarily spoken: Cavite, Zamboanga, Basilan, Sulu, and Tawi-Tawi

Regions primarily spoken: Western Visayas, parts of Masbate, and Northern Mindanao.

For the rest, click here. Original source: Buzzfeed Philippines

anonymous asked:

Wow sick and still sounding that good? :o

Yeah, I’m holding back my cough though a.k.a fireworks (because it sounds like fireworks..uhh you know the cough just got worse) I really hope I can talk normally.

@yume-gen746: Yes, I am from the Philippines. Currently in Mindanao, South Cotabato. ^^b

@z-artblog: I already felt that last year though but I DIDN’T ACTUALLY KNOW THAT I WAS REVEALING MY VOICE AGAIN UGH XD


I am from Cotabato City, and mostly, tingin ng iba napaka delikadong lugar dito, na always raw may bomba, gyera which is not. Buhay pa ba ako ngayon kung ganon? Please, please just pray for us. Yung mga post niyong hindi magaganda against us, muslims ay hindi nakakatuwa. Wala pong muslim na kayang gawin yung mga ganung gawain, terrorism has no religion. Ang racist ng ibang tao, pare pareho lang naman tayong tao so bakit kailangang husgahan ang isa’t isa. PRAYER lang po kailangan nating lahat. Yes, natatakot ako para sa kalagayan ng buong pamilya, kaibigan, kakilala ko dito sa amin pero wala namang nakakatakot sa martial law kung marunong sumunod, and we believe na it’s for the best. Ang sakit sakit lang na nangyayari ‘to kung san at papalapit na ang Ramadhan namin. So we really need your prayers. Power of dua.

The Female Eye Film Festival in community partnership with Kapwa Collective present:

K’na, The Dreamweaver
written and directed by Ida Anita del Mundo


Sunday, June 21, 2015 || 2:00 - 3:30pm
Small World Theatre, Studio 101
180 Shaw Street, Toronto

As part of Female Eye Film Festival’s Indigenous Film Program, K’na, The Dreamweaver, 2014 Cinemalaya Film Festival award recipient for Best Production Design and Special Jury Prize, will be shared with the Toronto audience this Sunday. “Showcasing the natural beauty of South Cotabato in Mindanao, and the vibrant culture of the T’boli people and their tradition of t’nalak weaving, K’na the Dreamweaver tells the legend of K’na, a young T’boli princess who must choose between ending an age-old war between her village or following her heart to be with the man she loves,” stated Ida in a recent press release cited by BusinessWorld.

T’nalak is a traditional cloth weaved with designs granted through dreams by Fu Dalu, the goddess of abaca. Sharing K’na, The Dreamweaver, and the practice of dreamweaving, fulfills Ida’s promise to the T’bolis that she would share their culture with the world.

K’na, The Dreamweaver, will be shown alongside The Bride (directed by Khosrow Azarbeyg) and Female Eye Young Aboriginal Fimmaker Shorts and Q & A with the filmmakers to follow.

Limited seating available. Tickets can be purchased at the theatre box office 30 minutes before show time.

We look forward to celebrating K'na, The Dreamweaver with you. Tey Bong S’lamat.



Ida Anita del Mundo is a writer and musician. She writes primarily for The Philippine Star’s Starweek Magazine and has been a fellow of the Silliman University National Writers Workshop and the Iyas National Writers’ Workshop. She has an MFA in Creative Writing from De La Salle University-Manila.

Aside from being a writer, she is a Music and Movement teacher at Bankstreet Summit School. She has also taught Literature and Art Appreciation at De La Salle University-Manila. Ida has been playing the violin since she was three years old. She is currently a member of the Manila Symphony Orchestra.

“Always Honest, Not Always Pretty”

The Female Eye Film Festival, established in 2001, is North America’s top international Women Directors film festival. In it’s 13th year, the FeFF illuminates the best of independent films and offers the cinematic perspective of women directors from around the world. Presenting 86 films from across Canada, the United States, and countries including Armenia, France, Italy, Germany, United Kingdom, New Zealand, Iran, India, Australia, Taiwan, Uganda, and the Philippines.

“These films are rarely seen in mainstream theatres, as women directors are under represented by the industry,” said Festival Founder and Director, Leslie Ann Coles.