The Tinguian cover

The Tinguian

Fay-Cooper Cole

1. 01 - Part 01
2. 02 - Part 02
3. 03 - Part 03
4. 04 - Part 04
5. 05 - Part 05
6. 06 - Part 06
7. 07 - Part 07
8. 08 - Part 08
9. 09 - Part 09
10. 10 - Part 10
11. 11 - Part 11
12. 12 - Part 12
13. 13 - Part 13
14. 14 - Part 14
15. 15 - Part 15
16. 16 - Part 16
17. 17 - Part 17

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Genres

Summary

The Tinguian. Social, Religious, and Economic Life of a Philippine TribeBy Fay-Cooper Cole INTRODUCTION It seems desirable, at the outset, to set forth certain general conclusions regarding the Tinguian and their neighbors. Probably no pagan tribe of the Philippines has received more frequent notice in literature, or has been the subject of more theories regarding its origin, despite the fact that information concerning it has been exceedingly scanty, and careful observations on the language and physical types have been totally lacking. According to various writers, these people are descended from Chinese, Japanese, or Arabs; are typical Malay; are identical with the Igorot; are pacific, hospitable, and industrious; are inveterate head-hunters, inhospitable, lazy, and dirty. The detailed discussion of these assertions will follow later in the volume.