A couple of years ago I posted a list of common nouns and categorized them according to gender. Upon reviewing that list, I realized that some entries were incorrect for reasons which I will explain in this post. I have revised that list, added more entries, and categorized quite a lot of them. The link to the revised list (a PDF file) is provided below. A Filipino noun (pangngalan) may be categorized according the natural gender (male or female/lalaki o babae), the uncertainty of gender (male or female), or the lack of gender (nouns for nonliving things or concepts) of the person, animal, object, or idea the noun is pertaining to. A Filipino noun may be classified as having one of the four genders: masculine gender (panlalaki), feminine gender (pambabae), common gender (pambalaki o di-tiyak), or neuter gender (walang kasarian). Nouns with masculine gender are used for male persons and animals…
Thank you to all the Filipino teachers! Happy National Teachers' Month!
The Philippine Mathematical Olympiad, a nationwide mathematics competition open to all junior and senior high school students of the Philippines, is carried out in three stages. The qualifying stage (to be held on October 22, 2016, Saturday) consists of a written exam administered in fourteen (I think) regional testing sites. The exam consists of fifteen […] via 19th Philippine Mathematical Olympiad — Joel Reyes Noche
One of the readers of this blog asked for an English version of the story "Ang Parabula ng mga Posporo" which I posted here. The original story was actually written by my late mother in English. I translated the story in Filipino and changed it a bit. As requested, I made an English version of the adapted story (The Parable of the Matchsticks). All illustrations are by samutsamot_mom. Click on the link below, not the image, to open the PDF file of the story in another tab. You may print and distribute this short story to your children, students, or friends, but you may not do so for profit. The Parable of the Matchsticks
Here's a page with four mini-cards that children can color, decorate, cut, and give to their loved ones on Valentine's Day. The messages are in Filipino. Click on the thumbnail below to open the pdf file in another tab. You may print and distribute this page to your children or students, but you may not do so for profit. The top left card uses the Sweet Hearts font by Blue Vinyl Fonts. You can get it here. Happy Valentine's Day!