“Rizal and the Philippine Revolution” by Teodoro A. Agoncillo talks about the relation of Jose Rizal to the Revolution, how Rizal looks to the separation movement, and what Rizal really wants to happen to our country based from his novels and manifestos. 1,477 more words
Tags » Philippine Revolution
After The Ball
Like tantalising glimpses of spoor through the foliage, documentary reports of Johnson appear and disappear over the next ten years, from late 1899 to 1909. 375 more words
Johnson: Smuggler or Spy?
There is no mention in Johnson’s account of the 12 June signing of the Declaration of Independence but his presence was reported by a San Francisco Chronicle correspondent, reprinted in a Hawaii newspaper”1,502 more words
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The Bloody ‘Mock’ Battle of Manila
“The next morning we marched on Bakor, which fell after two days’ fighting, and from there on for nearly three weeks It was marching and fighting day and night, until we had captured or driven all the Spaniards front Bakor, Polverine, Zapote, Las Pinas, Paranaque, Pasay and Tambo.
Watching the Ships Burn
In early 1898 Johnson was preparing to leave Manila for Paris and was waiting for his wife to recover from the birth of their daughter, Marcella Carmencita Johnson, on 10th April 1898, by the end of that year he had become chief of staff of Emilio Aguinaldo, raised to the rank of Colonel, trained Philippine forces in artillery, and taken part in the fighting against the Spanish. 800 more words
Johnson, The Artilleryman
Lewis Marcina Johnson was born in Maine, USA, to George W Johnson, who was a US national. Hannah, his mother was Canadian. George Johnson had a successful business, Burrell-Johnson Iron Co. 769 more words