Ask Google

Results for prompting translation from English to Tagalog

Human contributions

From professional translators, enterprises, web pages and freely available translation repositories.

Add a translation

English

Tagalog

Info

English

prompting

Tagalog

mbilisan

Last Update: 2017-04-29
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

English

The historic verdict was broadcast live, prompting netizens to post reactions online as the court session progressed.

Tagalog

Ipinalabas sa telebisyon ang makasaysayang hatol, at hindi naman napigilan ng mga netizen na magbigay puna habang ginaganap ang sesyon sa korte.

Last Update: 2016-02-24
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

English

religious schismThe Religious SchismThe only living and tangible result of the revolution was the Filipinochurch, popularly known as the Aglipayan or Philippine Independent Church.When at the start of the second phase of the Revolution the Spanisharchbishop enlisted Father Gregorio Aglipay’s help in bringing back theFilipinos to the Spanish side, Aguinaldo persuaded Aglipay to divert hisenergies to the cause of the people Mabini, riding on the crest of the popularnationalistic movement, suggested the founding of a Filipino NationalChurch. Though unsuccessful owing to war conditions, his idea laid thegroundwork of the later Philippine Independent Church. The story of thebirth of this Church is to a great extent the story of the struggle of theFilipino clergy to Filipinize the Catholic Church in the Philippines.Gregorio Aglipay on the Scene–The Revolution which began in1896 was primarily a conflict of races. On one side were the Filipino civiland clerical groups who were up in arms against the Spanish civil and clericalsegments, on the other side. As it turned out, the second phase of theRevolution was not only political, but religious as well. The PhilippineCatholic Church, whose majority belonged to the party of the oppressors,aided and abetted the colonial government in its policy of repression. Mabinihimself, in his letter to General Otis in 1898, accused the Spanish friars ofgiving aid and comfort to the colonial administration and of taking up arms,when necessity arose, against the revolutionists. In the circumstances, herefused to free the friar prisoners.In the second phase of the revolution, which commenced withAguinaldo’s return from Hong Kong, Governor General Basilio Augustin andArchbishop Bernardino Nozaleda, knowing that Father Gregorio Aglipay wasstill sympathetic to Spain but rather hostile to the United States, played agame in which Aglipay was the pawn. They commissioned him to conferwith revolutionary leaders, particularly with Mariano Trias, Artemio Recarte,and Emiliano Riego de Dios, in order to bring them back to the Spanish side.The bait to win them over to their side was the promise of autonomy. Aglipaydid as he was told, but his mission was failure, for the revolutionary leadershad lost their faith in Spanish promises. Meanwhile, Aguinaldo, who had justreturned from Hong Kong, sent Colonel Luciano San Miguel as his emissaryto Aglipay for the purpose of persuading the latter to work for the Filipinocause. Nozaleda countered by commissioning Aglipay to win over Aguinaldoto the Spanish cause. Aguinaldo, however, was firm in his determination tocooperate with the Americans and urged Aglipay to go to the north to workfor the revolutionary cause. Nozaleda was well posted on these mover, andtaking advantage of the situation, encouraged Aglipay to go north not to heedAguinaldo’s prompting, but to investigate the condition of the bishopric ofNueva Segovia. Aglipay toured the northern provinces and secured therelease of two Jesuit priests. Upon his return to Manila to report to Nozaleda,

Tagalog

The Religious SchismThe only living and tangible result of the revolution was the Filipinochurch, popularly known as the Aglipayan or Philippine Independent Church.When at the start of the second phase of the Revolution the Spanisharchbishop enlisted Father Gregorio Aglipay’s help in bringing back theFilipinos to the Spanish side, Aguinaldo persuaded Aglipay to divert hisenergies to the cause of the people Mabini, riding on the crest of the popularnationalistic movement, suggested the founding of a Filipino NationalChurch. Though unsuccessful owing to war conditions, his idea laid thegroundwork of the later Philippine Independent Church. The story of thebirth of this Church is to a great extent the story of the struggle of theFilipino clergy to Filipinize the Catholic Church in the Philippines.Gregorio Aglipay on the Scene–The Revolution which began in1896 was primarily a conflict of races. On one side were the Filipino civiland clerical groups who were up in arms against the Spanish civil and clericalsegments, on the other side. As it turned out, the second phase of theRevolution was not only political, but religious as well. The PhilippineCatholic Church, whose majority belonged to the party of the oppressors,aided and abetted the colonial government in its policy of repression. Mabinihimself, in his letter to General Otis in 1898, accused the Spanish friars ofgiving aid and comfort to the colonial administration and of taking up arms,when necessity arose, against the revolutionists. In the circumstances, herefused to free the friar-prisoners.In the second phase of the revolution, which commenced withAguinaldo’s return from Hong Kong, Governor-General Basilio Augustin andArchbishop Bernardino Nozaleda, knowing that Father Gregorio Aglipay wasstill sympathetic to Spain but rather hostile to the United States, played agame in which Aglipay was the pawn. They commissioned him to conferwith revolutionary leaders, particularly with Mariano Trias, Artemio Recarte,and Emiliano Riego de Dios, in order to bring them back to the Spanish side.The bait to win them over to their side was the promise of autonomy. Aglipaydid as he was told, but his mission was failure, for the revolutionary leadershad lost their faith in Spanish promises. Meanwhile, Aguinaldo, who had justreturned from Hong Kong, sent Colonel Luciano San Miguel as his emissaryto Aglipay for the purpose of persuading the latter to work for the Filipinocause. Nozaleda countered by commissioning Aglipay to win over Aguinaldoto the Spanish cause. Aguinaldo, however, was firm in his determination tocooperate with the Americans and urged Aglipay to go to the north to workfor the revolutionary cause. Nozaleda was well posted on these mover, andtaking advantage of the situation, encouraged Aglipay to go north not to heedAguinaldo’s prompting, but to investigate the condition of the bishopric ofNueva Segovia. Aglipay toured the northern provinces and secured therelease of two Jesuit priests. Upon his return to Manila to report to Nozaleda,

Last Update: 2019-01-29
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

Get a better translation with
4,401,923,520 human contributions

Users are now asking for help:



We use cookies to enhance your experience. By continuing to visit this site you agree to our use of cookies. Learn more. OK