Eto yung link ng nauna kong post tungkol sa Mitolohiyang Pilipino. Maraming lugar dito sa Pilipinas kaya siguradong maraming sinasambang espiritu o diyus-diyosan. Maaari ring ang mga Diyus-diyosang ito ay nagpapalit lamang ng aspeto sa iba’t ibang lugar, tulad ng sa Mitolohiyang Griyego-Romano, na nagbabago ang mga Greek gods sa warlike Roman gods. Eto ang mga listahan ng mga Diyus-diyosan sa Visayas.
Kaptan/Laon - Siya ang Kataas-taasang diyos ng Kabisayaan. Si Kaptan ay sinasamba sa Cebu at si Laon naman ay sinasamba sa Negros. Siya ang katumbas ni Bathala ng Katagalugan.
Magwayen - Siya ang diyosa ng Dagat na kung saan siya ang tagahatid ng mga kaluluwa patungo sa Sulad. (Siya ay nabanggit sa Epicseryeng Amaya at maihahalintulad siya kay Amphitrite, ang Griyegong diyosa ng dagat)
Lihangin - Siya ang diyos ng hangin at anak ni Kaptan.
Lidagat - Siya ang diyosa ng dagat at anak ni Magwayen. Pinakasalan niya si Lihangin at sila ay nagkaroon ng apat na anak.
Likabutan - Siya ang diyos ng lupa at panganay na anak ni Lihangin at Lidagat.
Ladlaw - Siya ang diyos ng araw at pangalawang anak ni Lihangin at Lidagat.
Libulan - Siya ang diyosa ng buwan at pangatlong anak ni Lihangin at Lidagat.
Lisuga - ang diyosa kung nanggaling sina Silalak at Sibabay, ang unang Lalaki at Babae. Siya ang bunsong anak ni Lihangin at Lidagat.
Alunsina - siya ang birheng diyosa ng silangang langit. Siya ang ina ng tatlong Hari ng Panay.
Bangun-bangun - Siya ang diyos ng oras
Barangaw - Siya ang diyos ng bahaghari (Siya ang male counterpart ni Iris, ang Griyegong diyosa ng bahaghari)
Bulalakaw - Siya ang diyos ng karamdaman
Burigadang Pada Sinaklang Bulawan - Siya ang diyosa ng kasakiman. Ang bulawan ay isang salitang bisaya na ang ibig sabihin ay ginto
Dalikamata - Siya ang diyosang may maraming mata. Siya ay nakakapagpagaling ng maysakit.
Malanduk - Siya ang diyos ng digmaan (Sa Amaya, siya ang patron ni Lamitan)
Silgan - Siya ang diyos ng mga ilog
Lalahon - Siya ang diyosa ng apoy, bulkan at pag-aani
Mahuyokhuyokan - Siya ang diyos ng simoy ng hangin
Luyong Baybay - Siya ang diyos ng pagkati (tide) ng tubig
Magdang Diriinin - Siya ang diyos ng lawa
Maklium sa Tiwan - Siya ang diyos ng lambak at kapatagan
Maklium sa Tubig - Siya ang diyos ng tubig
Munsad Buralakaw - Siya ang diyos ng pulitika (meron palang ganito hahahaha)
Arapayan - Siya ang diyos na dinadalanginan sa paggawa ng nakalalasong langis
Pahulangkug - Siya ang diyos ng panahon
Paiburong - Siya ang diyos ng mundo ng mga engkantado
Pandaki - Siya ang diyosa na nagbibigay ng magandang kapalaran sa mga taong karapat-dapat na mabigyan nito (Sa epikseryeng Amaya, iniligtas ni Pandaki si Amaya sa pamamagitan ng paglaban kay Magwayen, ang tagasundo ng mga kaluluwa papuntang Sulad)
Panlinugun - Siya ang diyos ng lindol
Ribung Linti - Siya ang diyos ng kulog at kidlat
Santonilyo - Siya ang diyos ng pagpapala
Saraganka Bagyo - siya ang diyos ng bagyo
Saragnayan - siya ang diyos ng kadiliman
Sidapa - siya ang diyos ng kamatayan
Siginarugan - siya ang hari ng mga nangamatay
Suklang Malayon - siya ang diyosa ng tahanan. Siya ay kapatid ni Alunsina
Alam mo yung Greek Mythology, Roman Mythology, Egyptian Myth at Hindu Myth, pero alam mo ba yung Mitolohiyang Pilipino? Magandang pag-aralan ang mga sinaunang diyus-diyosang sinasamba ng ating mga ninuno.
Narito ang mga iilan sa mga Diyus-diyosang sinasamba ng mga Tagalog
Bathala - Siya ang Kataas-taasang Diyos ng Katagalugan. Siya ang tinatawag na Poong Maykapal noon. Ang Visayan name niya ay Kaptan o Laon. (Siya ay maihahalintulad kay Zeus, ang kataas-taasang diyos ng Mitolohiyang Griyego)
Amanikable - Ang bugnuting Diyos ng Dagat na may galit sa tao dahil sa pagtataksil ng isang babae (Maganda). Karaniwan nag-aalay sa kanya ang mga manlalakbay upang humupa ang alon sa Dagat. (Maihahalintulad siya kay Poseidon, ang Griyegong diyos ng dagat)
Lakapati - Siya ang Diyosa ng Pagkamayabong (Fertility). Karaniwang nag-aalay ang mga magsasaka sa kanya upang magkaroon ng masaganang ani sa kanilang bukirin. (Siya ay maihahalintulad kay Demeter, ang Griyegong diyosa ng agrikultura)
Mapulon - Siya ang Diyos ng Panahon at asawa ni Lakampati.
Idiyanale - Siya ang Diyosa ng Pagtatrabaho at Gawang-Kabutihan.
Dimangan - Siya ang Diyos ng Magandang Ani at asawa ni Idiyanale.
Mayari - Siya ang Diyosa ng Buwan at isa sa tatlong anak na babae ng Bathala sa isang mortal na babae. (Maihahalintulad siya kay Selene, ang unang diyosa ng buwan ng mitolohiyang Griyego)
Tala - Siya ang Diyosa ng mga Bituin at isa sa tatlong anak na babae ng Bathala sa isang mortal na babae.
Hanan - Siya ang Diyosa ng mga Umaga at isa sa tatlong anak na babae ng Bathala sa isang mortal na babae.
Dumakulem - Siya ang Diyos ng Kabundukan at anak ni Idiyanale at Dimangan
Anitun Tabu - Siya ang Diyosa ng Hangin at Ulan. Siya ay kapatid ni Dumakulem (Maihahalintulad siya kay Aeolus, ang Griyegong diyos ng hangin)
Anagolay - Siya ang Diyosa ng Nawawalang Bagay. Siya ang asawa ni Dumakulem
Apolaki/Adlaw - Siya ang Diyos ng Araw at patron ng mandirigma. Siya ay anak ni Dumakulem at Anagolay (siya ay maihahalintulad kay Helios, ang unang diyos ng araw sa mitolohiyang Griyego)
Dian Masalanta - Siya ang Diyosa ng Pag-ibig, Kagandahan, Pagdadalangtao at Patron ng mga magkakasintahan. Siya ay isa sa mga importanteng Diyosa ng katagalugan. (Siya ay maihahalintulad kay Aphrodite/Venus, ang griyego/romanong diyosa ng pag-ibig at kagandahan)
Sitan - Siya ang Diyos ng Kasamaan
Amansinaya - Siya ang Diyos ng mga Mangingisda
Galang Kaluluwa - Siya ang Diyos ng Paglalakbay at kaibigan ni Bathala. (Siya ay maihahalintulad kay Hermes, ang Griyegong diyos ng paglalakbay at mensahero ng mga diyos)
Actually marami pa, pero yung Visayan at Mindanao mythology baka bukas na lang… :)
Herman Merville:“Call me Bella.” A tome about the length of the original series investigates Bella’s monomanical search for the vampire who stole her virginity. There’s an entire chapter devoted to describing the devastating whiteness of Edward’s skin, and several on the physiognomy of vampires, starting with their skeletal structure outward.
Virginia Woolf:The novel takes place over the course of twenty four hours, during which Bella is painting a portrait of Edward and reflecting on how her femininity circumscribes her role within 20th century society.
Jane Austen:Basically the same as the original, except that Bella is socially apt and incredibly witty. Her distrust of Edward is initially bourne out of a tragic misunderstanding of his character, but after a fling with Jacob during which he sexually assaults her (amusing to no one in this version) she and Edward live happily ever after.
Ernest Hemingway:Edward and Bella exchange terse dialogue alluding to Edward’s anatomical problem. Eventually, Bella leaves him for Jacob, a local bullfighter with a giant…sense of entitlement.
Ayn Rand:Edward tells Bella that he intends to stop saving her life, unless she starts paying him in gold bullion. Hatefucking ensues, then Jacob spouts objectivist philosophy for the next 100 pages.
HP Lovecraft:Edward cannot reconcile his own horror at becoming a vampire. He rapes and kills Bella but attributes it to the desires of an ancient Deity outside our power to understand. Everyone thinks it’s ok because he calls his devil by a cutesy name.
Haruki Murakami:Bella has sex with Edward, who is half a ghost. Jacob is a talking cat. Most of the prose is given over to descriptions of Bella making pasta.
Douglas Adams:Bella is the last of a discontinued series of robots made to emulate the now extinct human race. She whines gears and randomly pouts moronic gibberish while falling over. She is accompanied on her travels across the cosmos by Edward, a sparkly giant space banana and Jacob, a small wooden box of doom.
Dan Brown:Bella is a famous scientist who specializes in folklore. She is contacted by Edward, an old and well respected friend who is an expert in history, indicating that someone has been murdered in Forks. When there he is greeted by Jacob who acts as her guide to the new town. They have an intimate relation as they track the mysterious “cold ones”. With Edward's help they are led on a wild goose chase only to realize that he was responsible for the murder in the first place.
Chuck Palahniuk:Bella, who is never explicitly named, carries on relationships with both Jacob and Edward who are actually both alter-egos of the guy who almost hit her with his car in the first book. The entire book is written in diary format from the point of view of her spleen.
J.K Rowling:Jacob, Edward and Bella are best friend throughout their schooling years while hormones flair and they defeat evil forces. Bella continuously rages and scolds against Edward for being emotionally inaccessible while Jacob awkwardly tags along as the third wheel even though he’s the main character.
Terry Pratchett:Bella is a troll from the mountains who falls in love with Edward, a charming, handsome assassin. They have various adventures in a parallel universe until Jacob, who is Edward in the future, disrupts everything by being heir to the throne. Bella nearly dies but is saved by Edward/Jacob + a comical, mythical ingredient. Instead of 4 books there are 103.
Neil Gaiman:The story begins with a song. Then the song creates the world. Then major, minor and demi-gods appear. A hero’s journey in hell occurs, with Edward starring as the brooding, pissed off vampire who can’t drink blood because of a spell and must go to hell to break the spell. A duel of philosophical/existential dimensions ensue. Somebody gets swallowed up in a vagina. Edward saves the world by singing.
Stieg Larsson:A tale of political conspiracy that reads like a cross between The X Files and Sucker Punch.
Here’s a tip for the do-it-yourself crowd: Go to your computer’s Start menu, and either go to “run” or just search for “cmd.” Open it up, and type in “ping [website address],”
Once you have the IP for a website, all you really need to do is enter it like you would a normal URL nd hit enter/press go. Typing in “188.8.131.52” should bring you to the front page of AO3, for example, just as typing “184.108.40.206/dashboard” should bring you straight to your Tumblr dashboard. Since we’re obviously bracing for the worst case scenario which would involve you not being able to access the internet regularly, you should, save this list.
Dear Tumblr-ers, -ites, ettes, and whatever other things you may prefer,
Please reblog the crap out of this. Add to it if you feel there is stuff necessary but missing.
Machiavelli:So that its subjects will view it with admiration, as a chicken which has the daring and courage to boldly cross the road, but also with fear, for whom among them has the strength to contend with such a paragon of avian virtue? In such a manner is the princely chicken's dominion maintained.
Hippocrates:Because of an excess of light pink gooey stuff in its pancreas.
Jacques Derrida:Any number of contending discourses may be discovered within the act of the chicken crossing the road, and each interpretation is equally valid as the authorial intent can never be discerned, because structuralism is DEAD, DAMMIT, DEAD!
Thomas de Torquemada:Give me ten minutes with the chicken and I'll find out.
Timothy Leary:Because that's the only kind of trip the Establishment would let it take.
Nietzsche:Because if you gaze too long across the Road, the Road gazes also across you.
Oliver North:National Security was at stake.
B.F. Skinner:Because the external influences which had pervaded its sensorium from birth had caused it to develop in such a fashion that it would tend to cross roads, even while believing these actions to be of its own free will.
Carl Jung:The confluence of events in the cultural gestalt necessitated that individual chickens cross roads at this historical juncture, and therefore synchronicitously brought such occurrences into being.
Jean-Paul Sartre:In order to act in good faith and be true to itself, the chicken found it necessary to cross the road.
Ludwig Wittgenstein:The possibility of "crossing" was encoded into the objects "chicken" and "road", and circumstances came into being which caused the actualization of this potential occurrence.
Albert Einstein:Whether the chicken crossed the road or the road crossed the chicken depends upon your frame of reference.
Aristotle:To actualize its potential.
Buddha:If you ask this question, you deny your own chicken-nature.
Howard Cosell:It may very well have been one of the most astonishing events to grace the annals of history. An historic, unprecedented avian biped with the temerity to attempt such an herculean achievement formerly relegated to homo sapien pedestrians is truly a remarkable occurence.
Salvador Dali:The Fish.
Darwin:It was the logical next step after coming down from the trees.
Emily Dickinson:Because it could not stop for death.
Ralph Waldo Emerson:It didn't cross the road; it transcended it.
Johann von Goethe:The eternal hen-principle made it do it.
Ernest Hemingway:To die. In the rain.
Werner Heisenberg:We are not sure which side of the road the chicken was on, but it was moving very fast.
David Hume:Out of custom and habit.
Jack Nicholson:'Cause it [censored] wanted to. That's the [censored] reason.
Pyrrho the Skeptic:What road?
Ronald Reagan:I forget.
John Sununu:The Air Force was only too happy to provide the transportation, so quite understandably the chicken availed himself of the opportunity.
The Sphinx:You tell me.
Mr. T.:If you saw me coming you'd cross the road too!
Henry David Thoreau:To live deliberately ... and suck all the marrow out of life.
Mark Twain:The news of its crossing has been greatly exaggerated.
Molly Yard:It was a hen!
Zeno of Elea:To prove it could never reach the other side.
Chaucer:So priketh hem nature in hir corages.
Wordsworth:To wander lonely as a cloud.
The Godfather:I didn't want its mother to see it like that.
Keats:Philosophy will clip a chicken's wings.
Blake:To see heaven in a wild fowl.
Dr. Johnson:Sir, had you known the Chicken for as long as I have, you would not so readily enquire, but feel rather the Need to resist such a public Display of your own lamentable and incorrigible Ignorance.
Mrs. Thatcher:This chicken's not for turning.
Supreme Soviet:There has never been a chicken in this photograph.
Oscar Wilde:Why, indeed? One's social engagements whilst in town ought never expose one to such barbarous inconvenience - although, perhaps, if one must cross a road, one may do far worse than to cross it as the chicken in question.
Kafka:Hardly the most urgent enquiry to make of a low-grade insurance clerk who woke up that morning as a hen.
Swift:It is, of course, inevitable that such a loathsome, filth-ridden and degraded creature as Man should assume to question the actions of one in all respects his superior.
Macbeth:To have turned back were as tedious as to go o'er.
Whitehead:Clearly, having fallen victim to the fallacy of misplaced concreteness.
Freud:An die andere Seite zu kommen. (Much laughter.)
Hamlet:That is not the question.
Donne:It crosseth for thee.
Pope:It was mimicking my Lord Hervey.
Constable:To get a better view.
Yeats:She was following the Faeries that sang to her to come away with them from the dull, bucolic comfort of the farmyard to the waters and the wild.
Shelley:'Tis a metaphor for the pursuits of man: though 'twas deemed an extraordinary occurrence at the time, still it brought little to bear on the great scheme of time and history, and was ultimately fruitless and forgotten.
Tolkien:Chickens are respectable folk, and well thought of. They never go on any adventures or do anything unexpected. One fine spring day, as the chicken wandered contentedly around the farmyard, clucking and pecking and enjoying herself immensely, there appeared a Wizard and thirteen Dwarves who were in need of a chicken to share in their adventure. Reluctantly she joined their party, and with them crossed the road into the great Unknown, muttering about how rude the Dwarves were to take her away on such short notice, without even giving her time to brush her feathers or fetch her hat.