Tags » Apolinario Mabini

Apolinario Mabini: the sublime paralytic

Apolinario Mabini was a Batangueno. He was poor, too. He had to support himself all throughout his school years to be able to study at the Colegio de San Juan de Letran-Manila and at the University of Santo Tomas. 160 more words

Apolinario Mabini: Simply Extra-ordinary

(c) National Council on Disability Affairs (http://www.ncda.gov.ph/featured-filipino-pwd/apolinario-mabini) for the picture.

Apolinario Mabini y Maranan was born on July 23, 1864 in a village named Talaga in the town Tanauan, province of Batangas. 864 more words

Apolinario Mabini

Recording with Cris Lorenzana at Soundesign Manila for Project Mabini

Last March 16, a Monday, I shot the segment for my docu, The Sublime Paralytic / Pule: Utak ng Rebolusyon. El Verdadero Decalogo was interpreted in Filipino Sign Language by the Silent Steps, an all-Deaf student playgroup of DLS-CSB SDEAS. 1,144 more words

Notes

Project Harmony

“Come join us and celebrate the holiday with a group of people like you, are advocating for the rights of people with disability” Art called me days after the New Year. 803 more words

Inclusive Development

Shooting of El Verdadero Decalogo Mabini Reader & The Silent Steps

Finally! After so many delays and postponements, a segment in the short educational documentaries that I am currently doing about one of our great heroes, Apolinario Mabini entitled “The Sublime Paralytic” / “PULE: Utak ng Rebolusyon” was finally shot. 289 more words

Notes

Mabini Descendants Interviewed

Last November 21, I interviewed two descendants of one of our great heroes, Apolinario Mabini whose Sesquicentennial Birth Anniversary is being celebrated this year. He was most vocal and active against Spanish and American sovereignty over the Philippines at the turn of the century. 617 more words

Notes

"Dakilang Lumpo"

Captured: November 8, 2014

Location: Apolinario Mabini Shrine, Tanauan, Batangas, Philippines

2014 celebrates the 150th Birth Anniversary of Apolinario Mabini. He is called “Dakilang Lumpo” or “Great Cripple” for his being the brains of the Philippine Revolution. 52 more words