Celebrities of filipino descent

18.06.2019
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celebrities of filipino descent



celebrities of filipino descent
Celebrities Of Filipino Ancestry

The Tagalog slang word for Filipino is Pinoy and for Filipina is Pinay. Someone of partly Caucasian ancestry is called mestizo or mestiza. There are quite a few Hollywood celebrities who are of Filipino descent.

Note: It is standard for Filipinos to also claim Chinese, Hispanic and/or Spanish ancestry. Considering the history of the Philippines, this would technically not be lying.


Hollywood bombshell Tia Carrere was born in Hawaii. She has Filipino blood running in her veins.


Half-Swiss (?) Half-Filipino Giselle Toengi / G Tongi / Giselle Tongi Walters, host of a defunct Filipino American show in Los Angeles, California, was a starlet in the Philippines about 20 years ago.

January 24, 2017: Thought she could get some free publicity for her dead career by showing up inappropriately dressed to a press briefing and questioning former sex blogger Mocha Usons qualifications to be part of the Duterte administration. Thereafter exposed by veteran actress Vivian Velez as a #checkpointbabe who supposedly operated in the area of Fields Avenue, Angeles City, Pampanga province, Philippines right next to Clark Air Base (the place is called Checkpoint because thats where the gates are that maintain controlled access into the base).

As early as 1999, she has been referred to as pokpok in online message boards.

http://www.pinoyexchange.com/forums/showthread.php?t=25814&page=2

http://www.pinoyexchange.com/forums/showthread.php?t=9765&page=2

https://www.tsikot.com/forums/media-showbiz-arts-121/showbiz-chizmiz-muna-10309/index7.html

In June 2017, her L.A. show went off the air. She attempted to raise money via a GoFundMe campaign to continue a version of her television show. After 30 days, she was only able to raise approximately USD 1,960 from 17 people. Her stated goal was $20,000.


Nia Peebless maternal grandparents are Filipino immigrants. Her mother Elizabeth was born in the United States and never really learned to speak Tagalog. Nias father is of mainly European stock.

Honolulu-born Jasmine Trias may have placed a mere third in the third season of American Idol, but shes risen to the top of popularity charts in Hawaii and among Filipinos. When she returned to the Philippines, she got to meet the president and was signed to endorse McDonalds and Hapee toothpaste, among others.

Latino singer Enrique Iglesias is of dual heritage his father is the Spanish singing legend Julio Iglesias and his mother the Manila-born Filipina journalist/socialite Isabel Preysler.

No Filipino blood in J-Lo, but her second husband Cris Judd is half (moms Filipina). The talented dancer/choreographer donated his winnings of $250,000 on Im A Celebrity, Get Me Out of Here! to the Make-A-Wish Foundation. He reportedly received $15 M from his divorce settlement with wife Jennifer.

Dante Basco is a Filipino American actor born in California. He has been a guest on TV shows such as Nash Bridges, Providence and The Prince of Bel-Air. He has also appeared in many Hollywood films, but most recently in the groundbreaking Filipino-American movie The Debut.

Former Miss Teen USA and in-demand TV host Vanessa Minnillo was born on a US base in the Philippines while her Italian-Irish father was serving in the Air Force. Her mother is Helen Bercero, a native of Pampanga.


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Filipinos of Malay descent
Jump to navigation Jump to search Malays in the Philippines
Melayu di Filipina
Malay sa PilipinasTotal population2,000,000Regions with significant populationsMindanao, Visayas, Sulu ArchipelagoLanguagesOld Malay (historically), Malay, Visayan languages, Arabic, Maguindanao, other languages of the Philippines, Chavacano, Filipino, EnglishReligionIslam, also Animism, Hinduism and ChristianityRelated ethnic groupsBruneians, Malay Malaysian, other Malays, Moro people, Visayans, Arabs, Indians

Malays played a role in pre-Hispanic Philippine history. Malay involvement in Philippine history goes back to the Classical Era with the establishment of Rajahnates as well as the Islamic era, in which various sultanates and Islamic states were formed in Mindanao and the Sulu Archipelago.

Malays made large contribution to Philippine history, and influenced modern-day lifestyles of Filipinos. The Malay language was the lingua franca of the archipelago prior to Spanish rule. Due to the religious history of the Malay Archipelago, many of these historical rulers also contained a mix of Arab or Indian ancestry in addition to their Malay descent.

The Philippines doesn't have a significant ethnic Malay population today, and most if any, descendants of Malays have been assimilated into the general culture, characterized by Spanish influence and Roman Catholicism. Malay influence is still strong in the culturally conservative regions of Mindanao and the Sulu Archipelago, whose' people actually reject being called Filipino, and to some extent, in Visayas as well where much Malay involvement came during the classical era. These three island groups are where most Filipinos of Malay descent live.

In the modern-day, the closest population to Malays are the Moro people, the native Muslim population of the Philippines that inhabit Mindanao, Sulu Archipelago, parts of Visayas and the Quiapo district in Manila. They follow a culture and lifestyle similar to Malays.

There is an often a lot of confusion in the Philippines between "ethnic Malays" and "Malay race", a term coined for brown-skinned Austronesian natives of not only the Philippines, but also of Malaysia, Indonesia, Brunei, Singapore and southern Thailand.[1] The country had its own Malay nationalism, un-associated with the anti-colonial struggle in the British and Dutch East Indies. The Philippine nationalism occurred albeit the end of Spanish occupation and spearheaded by Jose Rizal. Unlike the Malay nationalism and "Malayness" in Indonesia and Malaysia which was defined by Islam as well as being of the ethnic group, Rizal's movement was that of a secular vision to unify the natives of the Malay Archipelago and the Malay Peninsula, believing them to have falsely been divided by colonial powers.

History

Interaction between the natives of the Philippines and the Malay Srivijaya Kingdom (as well as the Javanese kingdoms of Majapahit and Medang) are recorded by the Laguna Copperplate Inscription, which dates approximately 900 A.D. This steel plate was written in a mix of Old Tagalog, Old Malay and Javanese. Among the Malays, the classical Philippine kingdoms also interacted with other native peoples of Indonesia, including the Minangkabau and Javanese.

The first-recorded Malay in Philippine history was Sri Lumay, although accounts him are mostly in Visayan folklore. Sri Lumay was born in Sumatra, an island in Indonesia with a high Malay-population, and was of mixed Malay and Tamil descent.[2] He settled in somewhere in modern-day Visayas. Sri Lumay established the Rajahnate of Cebu. His sons also ruled nearby regions and kingdoms.

The name "Visayas" originates from the name "Srivijaya", the name of the aforementioned ancient Malay kingdom of the same that was centered in Sumatra and the Malay Peninsula.

Upon the Islamization of the southern Philippines, Sri Lumay was known to have resisted the Islamic expansion, and enacted a scorched-earth policy for the Moro raiders.

In the 16th century, the Islamization of the Alam Melayu (literally "Malay realm") was near-complete and its influence had spilled into the Philippines. Sharif Kabungsuwan, a native of Johore migrated to Mindanao where he preached Islam to the inland natives - and established the Sultanate of Maguindanao.[3][4] His descendants provided Mindanao with a fierce resistance to Spanish occupation, one of his descendants, Muhammad Dipaduan Kudarat is known as a national hero in the Philippines.

The late 15th century and through 1521 is filled with preachers of Islam, particularly Malays, along with Arabs, Chinese Muslim and Indian Muslims spreading Islam in the southern Philippines. During the reign of Sultan Bolkiah of Brunei, the Bruneian armies attacked the Kingdom of Tondo and established the Kingdom of Selurong, or Seludong where modern-day Manila is located. This was a Bruneian satellite state, and was placed under the rule of Rajah Sulayman, a native Muslim from the Manila area.

Rajah Sulayman came from a long line of rulers, of mixed Tagalog and Malay descent. His grandfather for example, Salila, was a descendant of the Bolkiah family from Brunei.

In 1521, Ferdinand Magellan arrived in Visayas where he encountered Rajah Humabon, one of Sri Lumay's descendants. Humabon accepted Roman Catholicism, and urged his rival Lapu-Lapu to allow Europeans. Magellan used his Malay servant, Enrique of Malacca to converse with the natives. Magellan and Enrique both perished in the Battle of Mactan.

Pan-Malayan movement

Throughout the 300 years of Spanish colonization, any sort of Malay identity was lost in assimilation, even in the Muslim south where Arabic was the favored and promoted language over Malay. Jose Rizal, an avid pan-Malayan nationalist spearheaded a movement to "re-unite" the natives of the archipelago with that of its southern neighbors in what would today become the countries of Malaysia, Indonesia, Brunei, Singapore and Thailand.

This type of "Malayan" movement was significantly different than the one that took place in British Malaya and the Dutch East Indies. While those movements were focused on the lone ethnic group originating from Sumatra and the Malay Peninsula, Rizal envisioned a larger pan-Austronesian nation, what would later become coined as the Malay race. Rizal's movement was known as the "Indios Bravos", ("Brave Indians"). Rizal had actually tried to learn Malay, but he was executed in 1896, therefore never getting a chance to fully revive the Malay language in the Philippines.[5]

Wenceslao Vinzons, a Filipino politician and guerrilla leader during World War II, was another noted pan-Malayan nationalist. He found the Perhimpoenan Orang Melayu ("Pan Malay Alliance") at the University of the Philippines.

It is for this reason that definition of "Malay" in the Philippines differ from that of its southern neighbors, therefore making it difficult to get an accurate estimate of who contains descent from the actual ethnic group. As for "Malay race", this would cover approximately 90,000,000 natives in the Philippines.

Religion

Historically, the Malays in the Philippines followed the religious trend of Maritime Southeast Asia. They followed a mix of Animism, Hinduism, Buddhism and Paganism. They introduced cultural influence from the Indian Subcontinent.

In the late 15th century through the 16th century, the Islamisation of the Malay realm also influenced the Philippines, and the Malays introduced Islam. Sharif Kabungsuwan, a Johor-born native of Malay and Arab descent introduced Islam. Rajah Sulayman, the ruler of Seludong, was a Muslim convert.

During the Spanish occupation, the overwhelming majority were converted to Christianity, Roman Catholicism to be specific. Enrique of Malacca, a Malaccan Malay who accompanied the Portuguese conquistador Ferdinand Magellan to Cebu, was a convert to Roman Catholicism, though he wasn't converted in the Philippines and was already a Catholic convert upon arrival. Rajah Humabon, a descendant of Sri Lumay, as well as Lakan Dula of Tondo, both converted to Catholicism and were given the names "Carlos".

Modern misconceptions

It is understood in Malaysia and Indonesia that Malays, as in the ethnic group, are those who speak Malay as a native language. In Indonesia, Malay and Indonesian are regarded as two different languages. The Malay race, on the other hand, is not the same as the ethnic group, and simply refers to the Austronesian natives of Maritime Southeast Asia. Though the ethnic Malays are part of the bigger Malay Race.

In the Philippines, there is misconception and often mixing between the two definitions. Filipinos consider Malays as being the natives of the Philippines, Indonesia, Malaysia and Brunei. Consequently, Filipinos consider themselves Malay when in reality, they are referring to the Malay Race.[6] Filipinos in Singapore also prefer to be considered Malay, but their desire to be labeled as part of the ethnic group was rejected by the Singaporean government. Paradoxically, a minor percentage of Filipinos prefer the Spanish influence and may associate themselves with being Hispanic, and have made no realistic attempts to promote and/or revive the Malay language in the Philippines.

This leads to misconceptions about the ancient rulers of the Philippines. Lapu-Lapu for example was thought to be a Malay Muslim, though he was ethnically Cebuano and his religious background is obscure. Though the Bangsamoro follows a Malay-influenced culture, they are also mistakenly called Malays by the majority of Christian Filipinos.

Jose Rizal, the Philippines' most regarded national hero is often called the "Pride of the Malay Race". This gave rise to a political concept known as Maphilindo, a proposed confederation that would consist of Philippines, Indonesia and Malaysia. With the creation of ASEAN, this proposal never manifested.

Notable people

  • Sri Lumay - founder of the Rajahnate of Cebu, was said to have come from Sumatra of Malay and Tamil descent
  • Rajah Salila - king of Tondo, descendant of the Bruneian royal family of Bolkiah
  • Rajah Sulayman - also known as Rajah Sulaiman III, descendant of Salila, of mixed Bruneian and Tagalog descent
  • Lakan Dula - brother of Rajah Sulayman
  • Rajah Humabon - descendant of Sri Lumay and rajah of Cebu, made contact with Ferdinand Magellan and embraced Roman Catholicism, of mixed Malay and Cebuano descent
  • Sharif Kabungsuwan - founder of the Sultanate of Maguindanao, born in Johore of Malay and Arab descent
  • Enrique of Malacca - Ferdinand Magellan's servant, likely perished in the Battle of Mactan in Cebu
  • Muhammad Kudarat - grandson of Kabungsuwan, halted Latinization of Mindanao by Spanish conquerors
  • Jamalul Kiram III - claimant heir to the defunct Sultanate of Sulu, though the majority of his descent was Tausug, he claimed to have a common ancestor with Brunei's current sultan Hassanal Bolkiah. This was however been denied by the Bruneian counterparts.[7]

See also

  • Ethnic Malays
  • Malay language in the Philippines
  • Old Malay
  • Islam in the Philippines
  • Indonesians in the Philippines
  • Laguna Copperplate Inscription
  • Moro people
  • BruneiPhilippines relations
  • IndonesiaPhilippines relations
  • MalaysiaPhilippines relations
  • Rajahnate of Cebu
  • Kingdom of Maynila
  • Sultanate of Maguindanao

Sources

^ Jory, Patrick (2007). "From Melayu Patani to Thai Muslim: The spectre of ethnic identity in southern Thailand". Journal of Southeast Asian Studies. 15 (02): 273. doi:10.5367/000000007781509535. JSTOR23750846..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em} ^ The Rajahnate of Cebu, The Bulwagan Foundation Trust. ^ http://www.mnlf.net/History/The%20Maguindanao%20Sultanate.htm Archived December 9, 2014, at the Wayback Machine ^ https://www.webcitation.org/query?url=http://www.geocities.com/lppsec/pp/maguindanao.htm&date=2009-10-26+01:59:24 ^ Joel C. Paredes (25 March 2013). "Pre-Malaysia Federation: The 'Malay' ties that bind, and a pan-Malay dream betrayed". Interaksyon. Archived from the original on 5 March 2016. Retrieved 29 October 2015. ^ Mong Palatino (27 February 2013). "Are Filipinos Malays?". The Diplomat. Retrieved 29 October 2015. ^ Alito Malinao (27 August 1989). "No links with Kiram, says Brunei embassy". Manila Standard. Retrieved 19 June 2015.
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