Tuesday, September 11, 2012

September 11


Mga komiks (comics) na lumabas sa buwan ng Setyembre

SEPTEMBER 11
Universal Komiks Taon 2 Blg. 39, Setyembre 11, 1965
Tampok sa taklob-pahina ang kuwentong “Taong Kabayo” ni Pablo S. Gomez
na iginuhit ni Hermoso D. Pancho


UNANG LABAS
Ang taklob-pahina ng unang labas ng
Mabuhay Komiks, tampok ang guhit ni
Ruben N. Yandoc
Ang Mabuhay Komiks ay unang lumabas sa sirkulasyon noong Setyembre 11, 1951. Ito ang ika-16 na komiks na inilimbag sa Pilipinas. Itinampok sa unang labas ang nobela ni Amado C. Yasona na “Sawa sa Lumang Simboryo,” na iginuhit ni Hugo Yonson Jr. Ito ay ginawang pelikula ng Premier production sa ilalim ng patnugot ni Gerry de Leon, at pinagbidahan nina Jose Padilla Jr, Anita Linda at Rita Gomez. Nagwagi ito ng kauna-unahang FAMAS Award para sa Best Picture noong 1952.
Tampok din sa unang labas ng Mabuhay Komiks ang “Borong-Borong” (ni Teodoro Virrey), “Parusa ng Puso” (mula sa kathang-isip ni Carmen Madonna na isina-komiks ni Drew Campillos at iginuhit ni Ben S. Maniclang), at “Ang Kampanero sa Lumang Simbahan” (kuwento ni Iluminado M. De Jesus na iginuhit ni Ruben N. Yandoc).
Ang iba pang nilalaman ng 43-pahinang komiks na inilimbag ng M. E. Anatalio & Company (MEACO) ay “Datu Samarang” (isinulat ni Dolores Calabig Aca at iginuhit ni Federico Javinal, “Mabait na Anak (Isinulat ni Epitacio Reyes Tan at iginuhit ni B. S. Maniclang), “Babaeng Satanas” (isinulat ni Isabelo C. Almario at iginuhit ni R. N. Yandoc, na siyang tampok sa taklob-pahina ng unang isyu), at ilang short strips kabilang ang “Doon Po sa Amin” at “Samson en di Alila (di misteri op di mising daga-dagaan)” ni Deo Gonzales, “Choy” ni Maning P. de Leon at ang “Mga Pakulo ni Mang Porong.”



Setyembre 11 sa Kasaysayan ng Pilipinas

          Noong Setyembre 11, 1973, ang Tawi-Tawi na dating bahagi ng lalawigan ng Sulu, ay inihiwalay at idineklarang isang bagong lalawigan sa pamamagitan ng Presidential Decree No. 302. Ang Tawi-Tawi ay mayroong dalawang kinikilalang kabisera, ang Panglima Sugala at ang Bongao, na kinaruroonan ng sentro ng pamahalaaang-lokal.
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Personalities and celebrities born on September 11:
1904 – Cornelio T. Villareal, politician, Liberal Perty leader and Speaker of the House of Representatives (1962-1967, 1971-1972) – in Mambusao, Capiz.
1907 – Daniel Z. Romualdez, lawmaker and Speaker of the House of Representatives (1957-1962) – in Tolosa, Leyte (d. March 22, 1965).
1911 – Clodualdo Legaspi del Mundo, komiks writer, editor and screenwriter – in Sta. Cruz, Manila (d. October 3, 1977).
1917 – Ferdinand Emmanuel Edralin Marcos, lawyer, author, war hero, statesman, advocate of Filipino Ideology, Senate President (April 5, 1963 – December 30, 1965) and President (1965-1986) – in Sarrat, Ilocos Norte (d. September 28, 1989).
President Ferdinand E. Marcos
on the covers of (from left to right) Philippine Free Press (November 20, 1965),
Time (October 21, 1966), Sunday Observer (March 18, 1973), Philippine Panorama (September 15, 1974),
Chinatown East (October 20, 1982), and Sunday Inquirer (February 19, 1989)

Martial arts master and actor Jet Li
on the cover of Men’s Health (September 2004)
Picture Trivia
          At the age of 12, Jet Li (Li Lian-jie) became world champion in wushu even though he faced opponents more than 10 years older than him. As an actor, Jet Li first appeared in the film Shaolin Temple (1982). He is renowned for playing the roles of Hwang Fei-hung and Fong Sai-yuk in Chinese films including the Once Upon a Time in China series.
          In Hollywood films, Jet Li was first seen as a villain in the Mel Gibson starrrer Lethal Weapon IV (1998). His first starring role was in the film Romeo Must Die (2000).
          In 2003, he starred with rapper DMX in Cradle 2 the Grave. In this film, Jet Li demonstrated his martial arts prowess when he fought UFC fighters Randy Couture, Hector Echavarria, Tito Ortiz, Mark Hicks, Chuck Liddell and Garrett Warren all at once inside the ring. He also faced Filipino-Irish martial arts expert Mark Dacascos, who played the villain’s role, at the end of the film.

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Quote of the Day
The Democratic Revolution in the Philippines (1974)
by Ferdinand E. Marcos.
“The poignant wish for a tranquil life will find no sanctuary in today’s world. We live in a revolutionary era. It is an era of swift, violent, often disruptive change, and rather than lament this vainly, we have to decide whether we should be the masters or victims of change.” – Ferdinand E. Marcos, Today’s Revolution: Democracy (1971), requoted in The Democatic Revolution in the Philippines (1974).











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