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Saan na bibilang ang departure of the volunteer roman or neo


  • Réponse publiée par: meteor13

    ang alam ko po 8 yun



    3.autralopithicus africanus

    4.homo habilis

    5.homo erectus

    6.homo sapiens

    7.taong neanderthal

    8.homo sapiens sapiens

  • Réponse publiée par: pauyonlor


    History's King Philip. King Philip II is the oldest son of Charles V, the Holy Roman Emperor. He married Elisabeth, Princess of France as his 3rd wife, after the death of his second, Mary Tudor, Queen of England.

  • Réponse publiée par: cyrishlayno

    Because it is not a good thing to do. Kidnapping someone and forcing them to do thing without their own will is not a very a good thing to experience. So I think, it really needs to stop.

  • Réponse publiée par: abbigail333

    the intramuros


    Intramuros is also called the Walled City, and at the time of the Spanish Empire was synonymous to the City of Manila. Other towns and arrabales (suburbs) located beyond the walls are referred to as "extramuros", the Spanish for "outside the walls". It was the seat of government and political power when the Philippines was a component realm of the Spanish Empire. It was also the center of religion, education and economy. The standard way of life in Intramuros became the standard way of life throughout the Philippines. The Manila Galleons which sailed the Pacific for 250 years, carried goods to and from Intramuros (Manila) and Acapulco, Mexico.

    Construction of the defensive walls was started by the Spanish imperial government in the late 16th century to protect the city from foreign invasions. The Walled City was originally located along the shores of the Manila Bay, south of the entrance to Pasig River. Guarding the old city is Fort Santiago, its citadel located at the mouth of the river. Land reclamations during the early 20th century subsequently obscured the walls and fort from the bay. The Battle of Manila in 1945 devastated Intramuros. It is the place where the occupying Japanese Imperial Army made their last stand against Allied soldiers and Filipino guerillas. The battle destroyed its churches, universities, houses, and government buildings, most of which dated back to the Spanish Colonial Period.

    Intramuros, particularly the Fort Santiago, was designated as a National Historical Landmark in 1951. The fortifications of Intramuros, collectively called "Fortifications of Manila", were declared as National Cultural Treasures, by the National Museum of the Philippines, owing to its architectural, scientific and archaeological significance. San Agustin Church, a UNESCO World Heritage Site under the Baroque Churches of the Philippines, is located within Intramuros

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Saan na bibilang ang departure of the volunteer roman or neo...