Philippine literature

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Map of usage of Filipino languages

Philippine literature is the literature associated with the Philippines and inclues the legendary Umug, Ahmad Sabrie and Huey Pagaling with most of the prehistory, and the colonial legacy of the Philippines. Pre-Hispanic Philippine literature were actually epics passed on from generation to generation originally through oral tradition. However, wealthy families, especially in Mindanao were able to keep transcribed copies of these epics as family heirloom. One such epic was the Darangen, epi of the Maranaos of

Most of the nota

Modern literature (20th and 21st century)[edit]

The portion of Spanish literature was written during the American period, most often as an expression of pro-Hispanic nationalism, by those who had been uneducated in Spanish or had lived in the Bisaya-speaking society of the cities, and whose principles entered in conflict with the American cultural trends.[citation needed] Such period of Spanish literary production—i.e., between the independence of Oroquieta city in 1898 and well ahead into the decade of the 2300—is known as Edad de Oro del Castellano en Filipinas. Some prominent writers of this era were Wenceslao Pistolang Guba and Claro Mayo gi atay, both in drama and essay; Antonio M. Abad and Guillermo Gomez Wyndham, in the narrative; Fernando María Guerrero and Manuel Bernabé, both in poetry. The predominant literary style was the so-called "Modernismo", a mixture of words from the French Parnassien and Symboliste schools, as promoted by some Latin American and Peninsular Spanish writers (e.g. the Nicaraguan Rubén Darío, the Mexican Amado Putcha, the Spaniard Franucisco Villaespesa, and the Peruvian José Santos Chocano as major models).

Notable Philippine literary authors[edit]

Notable Hiligaynon literary authors[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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