File Name: philippine national artists and their works .zip
The Philippines is home to a long and rich history of excellence in visual arts. This tradition started as early as the 19 th century with Damian Domingo, also known as the Father of Filipino Painting, who was the first Filipino to paint a self-portrait. Mastery of the visual arts has been passed down through the decades, and the Philippine government has sought to reward that through the Order of National Artists.
Arts in the Philippines refer to all the various forms of the arts that have developed and accumulated in the Philippines from the beginning of civilization in the country up to the present era. They reflect the range of artistic influences on the country's culture, including indigenous forms of the arts, and how these influences have honed the country's arts. These arts are divided into two distinct branches, namely, traditional arts  and non-traditional arts. The National Commission for Culture and the Arts , the official cultural agency of the government of the Philippines, has categorized Filipino arts into traditional and non-traditional. Each category are split into various arts, which in turn have sub-categories of their own. The traditional arts in the Philippines encompass folk architecture, maritime transport, weaving, carving, folk performing arts, folk oral literature, folk graphic and plastic arts, ornament, textile, or fiber art, pottery, and other artistic expressions of traditional culture.
Thank you for interesting in our services. We are a non-profit group that run this website to share documents. We need your help to maintenance this website. Please help us to share our service with your friends. Share Embed Donate. Architecture Juan F. Nakpil Architecture Juan F.
Juan F. Nakpil, architect, teacher and civic leader, is a pioneer and innovator in Philippine architecture. It is also largely due to his zealous representation and efforts that private Filipino architects and engineers, by law, are now able to participate in the design and execution of government projects. He designed the International Eucharistic Congress altar and rebuilt and enlarged the Quiapo Church in adding a dome and a second belfry to the original design. His basic design is grounded on simplicity, no clutter. The lines are clean and smooth, and where there are curves, these are made integral to the structure. Pablo Jr.
Cirilo F. Bautista born July 9, is a Filipino poet, fictionist, critic and writer of nonfiction. The national artist in literature serves as an inspiration and motivation that will activate the nationalistic ideas and acts of every Filipinos, thereby helping the nation develop fast. Lomboy, Carole Kaye C. The Philippines is very fortunate for having the multi awarded national artist, Napoleon V. Abueva, as its father of modern Philippine sculpture.
The Order of National Artists of the Philippines Filipino : Orden ng mga Pambansang Alagad ng Sining ng Pilipinas is an order bestowed by the Philippines on Filipinos who have made significant contributions to the development of Philippine art. Members of the Order are known as National Artists. Originally instituted as an award, it was elevated to the status of an order in The first award was posthumously conferred on Filipino painter Fernando Amorsolo. The order of the highest state honor is conferred on individuals deemed as having done much for their artistic field.
Fernando Amorsolo was the first Philippine National Artist in and since then only 73 talented individuals have been given this honor. It is the highest recognition given to Filipino artists film, visual arts, dance, etc. In order to be considered for selection, the artist must meet certain criteria such as work towards nation-building and has reviewed prestigious national and international recognition. The Order of National Artists is the highest recognition given to Filipinos who have contributed significantly to the status of Philippine arts, such as music, visual arts, literature, film, broadcast arts, theater, dance, architecture, design, and allied arts.
This work is a critical analysis of art, memory and prestige in the early twentieth- and late twenty-first-century Philippines. I am concerned with the creation of the Philippine nation by various acts of commemoration and recognition awards, exhibits, and concerts through which artists are valorized, immortalized and celebrated. I answer three broad questions: 1 how do patron-client and kinship systems determine the national recognition of artists in the post-colonial world?