Sultan Kudarat (1580–1671) was the unconquerable sultan of Mindanao during the first half of the 17th century. He is regarded as one of the greatest Mindanao sultan that ever lived. During his reign, Kudarat and his Warriors successfully defended his domain Maguindanao against the Spanish Empire who attempted to conquer Mindanao. He was known as a fearless leader/warrior.
Proceeds from the sales of the Warriors of Mindanao Prints will go towards the Salupongan International. www.salupongan.org
Art by Wylz Gutierrez
Lapulapu was a Datu of Mactan, an island in the Visayas. He was the first native of the archipelago to fight against Spanish colonization. On April 27, 1521, Lapu-Lapu and his men triumphed over the Spanish invaders led by Ferdinand Magellan that is known as the Battle of Mactan.
Learn more about Lapu Lapu
Lapulapu was a Datu of Mactan, an island in the Visayas. He was the first native of the archipelago to fight against Spanish colonization. On April 27, 1521, Lapu-Lapu and his men triumphed over the Spanish invaders led by Ferdinand Magellan that is known as the Battle of Mactan.[video width="640" height="360" m4v="http://www.bayaniart.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/11/Labanan-ng-Maktan_Bayaniart.m4v"][/video]
Art by Tata Ponsi
Baybayin script by Kristian Kabuay
Gabriela Silang (March 19, 1731 – September 20, 1763) earned the title “Henerala” as the first Filipina woman to lead a revolt during the Spanish colonization of the Philippines. Her courageous leadership became a symbol for the importance of women in Filipino society, and their struggle for liberation during colonization.
Learn more about Gabriela Silang
Art by Tata Ponsi
Dr. José Rizal (June 19, 1861 – December 30, 1896) was a Filipino polymath, nationalist and the most prominent advocate for reforms in the Philippines during the Spanish colonial era. His novel Noli Me Tangere, published in 1887, played an important role in Philippine history. He is considered a national hero of the Philippines.
Learn more about Jose Rizal
“Crimson Dawn” was created to commemorate the centennial of Jose Rizal’s martyrdom on December 30, 1896, inspired by the 3rd stanza of Rizal’s immortal poem, written the night before he was to meet his destiny:
Art by Eliseo Art Silva, artist, author and muralist
Vintage poster on display in the exhibit “We Are America: Resistance and Resilience” premiered at Oakland Asian Cultural Center in 2012. Signs like this were seen throughout the west coast during the Great Depression when Filipinos were scapegoated for the economic downturn in the U.S. Called monkeys, racial hatred towards U.S. Nationals continued oppressive sentiments during Philippine colonial times. Like the Chinese in 1887, Filipinos were excluded through the Tydings Mc Duffie Act of 1934. Know History, Know Self.
Positively No Filipinos Allowed, Stockton, CA circa 1929, photo credit Look Magazine
Procedes from the sales of the Positively No Filipinos Allowed posters will go towards the Pilipino Youth Coalition.