Top 10 similar words or synonyms for liongson

isabelo    0.794481

alejandrino    0.793496

gorostiaga    0.791844

echazarreta    0.774876

mugica    0.768706

sumulong    0.767926

doroteo    0.767288

sotero    0.765077

collantes    0.764525

garchitorena    0.764014

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for liongson

Article Example
Francisco Tongio Liongson Since 1902, the Partido Federalista, a party supported by the American insular government, dominated provincial and local elections. With the lifting of the ban on pro-independence parties in preparation for the Philippine Assembly elections, 1907, the provincial elections of 1906 resulted in the easy victory of nationalist candidates espousing independence. The pro-independence nationalist front was however splintered into many factions exhibiting various shades of independence and nationalism - from the most urgent, "Urgentistas", to the most immediate, "Imediatista". Even the "Federalista"s changed their name to "Partido Nacional Progresista", the "Progresistas", to give them a nationalistic flavor. The pro-independence nationalist front had to unite in order to win a decisive victory for the coming First Philippine Assembly elections in 1907. By 1906, the various groups were reduced to two main proponents: the "Partido Union Nacionalista" of Rafael Palma and Felipe Agoncillo and the "Partido Independista Imediatista" of Manuel Quezon and Sergio Osmeña.
Francisco Tongio Liongson The Liongson gubernatorial term 1912-1916 were years of change, prosperity, and tranquility for Pampanga. It was the time when the first automobile and the first silent movie houses appeared in the province. It was a time when Francis Burton Harrison became the American Governor General who ushered in an "era of good feelings" characterized by the exodus of American colonial officials and intensive Filipinization of the government. Politically, Pampanga gained more freedom to shape its own destiny but became more dependent on the central government for its needed economic and educational infrastructures. Governor Liongson spent a fair share of his time calling in favors and pulling strings to facilitate legislative and bureaucratic action that favored Pampanga's interests. Economically, Pampanga benefited from the improved market conditions and the growth of commercial agriculture. The length of roads grew significantly, and the railroad began to ply from San Fernando East via Santa Ana and Arayat. Except for a threatened revival of the disgruntled "Santa Iglesia" cult which the governor peacefully resolved, the Liongson years were probably among the more peaceful and progressive times in Pampanga's history.
Francisco Tongio Liongson "Once more the Grim Reaper has claimed a worthy son of the Philippines in the person of Senator Francisco Liongson. A tactful legislator and businessman, he has done more for his people than many a magnate of his day. The Senator succumbed just as his powerful will was about to land him to another field of service. Had not his participation in the work of the Filipino mission been rudely interrupted by the call of death, we have not the least doubt that he would have accomplished his task worthily and creditably. But time has stifled the beatings of his heart forever, and in the condolence of resignation, we can only remember the passing of a staunch servant of the people."
Francisco Tongio Liongson "Senator Liongson did not die. Only his physical presence is missed, which after all is of least value. What remains here are his ideas. His faith, his perseverance and his unquestionable patriotism endure. While that proven patriotism, that faith, that constancy and those ideas of Senator Liongson live, Senator Liongson lives on among us. Cheers for having left his name at the top of the nation's history! Cheers for having most faithfully accomplished his duties as provincial governor, as president of the provincial health board and as member of this Body!"
Francisco Tongio Liongson "His death was the loss, not of a particular province, not of any particular group or association, but of the whole country. The doctors who have participated in politics are beginning to dwindle in number, which made Dr. Liongson's early demise a source of deep regret."
Francisco Alonso Liongson "Circulo Escenico" was officially inaugurated on January 6, 1923 in "Teatro Sabina" Bacolor, Pampanga with a grand gala presentation of a comedy in two acts, "Jarabe de Pico" and a one act zarzuela, "Doloretes", launching its artistic and charitable endeavor, and its pro-Hispanic cultural mission. Basking in the subsequent successes and positive commentaries from the Manila press, the club ventured to premiere Nobel Prize in Literature Winner Jacinto Benavente's comedy in two acts "Los Intereses Creados" and a one-act zarzuela, "La Cancion de Olvido ", in the capital in June, 1929. The performances were received with much acclaim and admiration by the appreciative Manila public that the "Circulo" decided to make the capital its new home. Except for the period of the Japanese occupation of the Philippines, the club sustained annual performances for thirty-one years until 1955 when it quietly exited the stage. In 1977, Dr. Mariano M. Alimurung resurrected the "Circulo" featuring mainly Don Paco's original works until 1980 when he met an untimely death.
Francisco Alonso Liongson "El Unico Cliente" is a comedy in one act, first staged on August 12, 1932. It dwells on how the household is neglected when the wife insists in practising a career.
Francisco Alonso Liongson In the last days of the "Circulo", Don Paco was relentless in the struggle to keep Spanish alive. In what could have been his valedictory, he said...
Francisco Alonso Liongson "Those immortal words of the great Benavente in his play, 'Intereses Creados', aptly applies to the members of this Circulo: ‘That it is not all farce in the farce; because there is something divine in our lives that is real and eternal, and it does not end when the farce is over.’
Francisco Alonso Liongson "In dreams of glory, in fields of hopewondrous castles on stage he brings.N’er his flesh torn or his lance brokeby the windmill's revolving wings.