Top 10 similar words or synonyms for angaki

labasan    0.672437

oaig    0.668397

buringal    0.650477

caranglaan    0.646379

balabago    0.646007

millaniya    0.639959

tagulo    0.639917

bulbulala    0.638702

caniogan    0.636577

mianong    0.636556

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for angaki

Article Example
Quirino, Ilocos Sur Formerly known as Angaki (also spelled Angkaki in some sources), the municipality was renamed in June 1964 to Quirino in honor of Elpidio Quirino, the sixth President of the Philippines.
Mauricio Domogan Born on October 10, 1946 "Morris" is a true Cordilleran who traces his roots to the remote sitio of Bab-asig, Patiacan, Quirino (formerly Angaki), Ilocos Sur and within the boundaries of Besao, Mountain Province and Tubo, Abra.
Cervantes, Ilocos Sur Municipality of Cervantes lies along the Southeastern tip of the province. It is bounded by the Municipalities of Mankayan and Bakun (Benguet) on the South; by Alilem (Ilocos Sur) on the Southeast, by Suyo and Sigay (Ilocos Sur) on the West; by Gregorio del Pilar (Concepcion) on the Northwest and Quirino (Angaki) on the North; and by Tadian (Mt. Province) on the East. It is cut southwesterly by the biggest and longest river in the area, the Abra River. It is almost isolated from the rest of Ilocos Region due to its location and natural barriers.
Legislative districts of Ilocos Sur The enactment of Act No. 2877 in 1920 reorganized northwestern Luzon, by abolishing the sub-province of Amburayan in the undivided Mountain Province and annexing several of its municipal entities—Alilem, Sigay, Sugpon, Suyo and its capital Tagudin—to Ilocos Sur. The Lepanto sub-province townships of Angaki, Concepcion, San Emilio and its capital Cervantes were also placed under the jurisdiction of Ilocos Sur. However residents of these areas remained represented by the Mountain Province's appointed assembly members until they were finally extended the right to vote in assembly district elections in 1935, after the passage of Act No. 4203 placed them in the second district of Ilocos Sur.
Manuel Tinio On Nov. 27, the day the Americans occupied Vigan, Gen. Tinio sent orders for all active soldiers of the Brigade to concentrate along the shores of the Abra River towns of San Quintin, Piddigan and Bangued, beyond the Tangadan Pass. Gen. Young, who was chasing them relentlessly; had reached Candon on the 28th and, from seized documents, discovered that he was no longer trailing the enemy, but was right in their midst! He also learned that Aguinaldo was at Angaki, 25 km. away to the southeast, while Tinio was up north some 40 km. away. Young realized immediately that Gen. Tinio's purpose in taking his forces to the north was, as he phrased it, "to lead us away from following Aguinaldo." Unsure whether he should pursue Aguinaldo or go after Tinio, the decision was made for him when a battalion of the 34th Volunteer Infantry arrived under Lt. Col. Robert Howze. They had been sent by Gen. Arthur MacArthur to reinforce Gen. Young's northern column. Forthwith, March's battalion was sent in pursuit of Aguinaldo through Tirad Pass, while the bigger part of Young's army, with Howze's battalion, marched towards Tangadan Pass in an attempt to destroy the Tinio Battalion, the last remaining army of the Republic.