By Amadís Ma. Guerrero
In Cavite on May 10, 1897, Andres Bonifacio, founder of the Katipunan and our second greatest hero, met a cruel, painful death at the hands of Emilio Aguinaldo’s Magdalo partisans. Also killed were his brothers Procopio and Ciriaco.
By Jessica Jalandoni-Robillos
It appears a glassed-in portion of the lobby of the National Commission for Culture and the Arts is being prepared for “beautification” via indoor landscaping.
By Gibbs Cadiz
When “Katy” opened on Jan. 27 at the Cultural Center of the Philippines, not only was it the first local production to raise its curtain this year, it was also a harbinger of sorts.
By Cora Llamas
With the numerous plays today celebrating Andres Bonifacio’s sesquicentennial, Dulaang UP tries a different approach with Tim Dacanay’s Palanca-award winning play, the full title of which is “Teatro Porvenir: Ang Katangi-tanging Kasaysayan ni Andres Bonifacio, Macario Sakay at Aurelio Tolentino sa Entabalado.”
A new book of essays on Andres Bonifacio and the Philippine Revolution will be launched Thursday at Balagtas Hall of the Polytechnic University of the Philippines (Sta. Mesa).