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Cry Of Balintawak
Start of Philippine RevolutionFormation of an Insurgent GovernmentBelligerents Katipunan Spanish EmpireCommanders and leaders Andrés Bonifacio
Andrés Bonifacio
and early katipuneros Ramón Blanco y ErenasCasualties and lossesunknown unknownv t ePhilippine RevolutionLuzonPugad Lawin 1st Manila Laguna Bulacan Tarlac Pasong Tamo San Juan del Monte Morong San Rafael Camarines Motin de Manila Bataan Agdangan Pasong Kalabaw Noveleta Kawit – Nueva Ecija Bacoor Calero Bridge Imus San Francisco de Malabon Lipa Talisay Batangas Binakayan a
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Civil Guard (Philippines)
Philippine Revolution Spanish–American WarInsigniaAbbreviation GCMonogramThe Guardia Civil
Guardia Civil
en las Filipinas (Spanish) translated to the "Civil Guard in the Philippines" was the branch of the Guardia Civil organised under the Spanish colonial government in the Philippines
Philippines
and a component of the Spanish Army. It was disbanded after the Spanish–American War
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Battle Of Alapan
Decisive Filipino victorySurrender of entire garrison including the commanding officer. Raised of the Philippine National Flag for the first time.Territorial changes Filipino revolutionaries recapture Cavite
Cavite
provinceBelligerents Filipino revolutionaries Kingdom of SpainCommanders and leaders Emilio Aguinaldo Leopoldo García Peña Strength~18,000 12,000 at Alapan 6,000 nearby ~3,070 270 in Alapan garrison 2,800 in CaviteCasualties and lossesUnknown (KIA) Unknown (K
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Battle Of Zapote Bridge (1897)
Katipunan Magdalo Spanish EmpireCommanders and leaders Emilio Aguinaldo Edilberto Evangelista† Tomas Mascardo(WIA) Camilo de Polavieja José de LachambreStrengthabout 10,000 regulars and irregulars 12,000 men (1 division of infanterias and several regiments of cazadores and artillery)Casualties and losses450 killed, 900+ wounded 441 killed, 870+ wounded, 313 capturedv t ePhilippine RevolutionLuzonPugad Lawin 1st Manila Laguna Bulacan Tarlac Pasong Tamo San Juan del Monte Morong San Rafael Camarines Motin de Manila Bataan Agdangan Pasong Kalabaw Noveleta Kawit – Nueva Ecija Bacoor Calero Bridge Imus San Francisco de Malabon Lipa Talisay Batangas Binakayan and Dalahican Nasugbu Balayan Lian Pateros Kakarong de Sili Naik Zapote Silang Perez Dasmariñas Montalban Mount Purog Pampanga Aliaga Paombong Biak-na-Bato Camalig Dagupan Vigan Ilocos Norte & Ilocos Sur Calamba Alapan Bolinao Baguio Baler
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Battle Of Silang
VisayasAklan Capiz Cebu Balisong Batan Lincud Iloilo Negros Antique Oton Pilar Sara Jaro Visayas ExpeditionMindanaoCalaganan Zamboanga Misamis DavaoThe Battle of Perez Dasmariñas
Dasmariñas
(Filipino: Labanan sa Perez Dasmariñas, Spanish: Batalla de Perez Dasmariñas) occurred during the Cavite
Cavite
Offensive of 1897, an all-out attack commanded by Maj. Gen. Jose de Lachambre
Jose de Lachambre
to recapture Cavite
Cavite
in the Philippines
Philippines
since their loss at the twin battles of Binakayan and Dalahican and to crush the Katipunan
Katipunan
insurrection, led by Emilio Aguinaldo
Emilio Aguinaldo
in the province. Both the battle and the offensive was a success for the Spanish, and the retreat to Montalban occurred several weeks after the battle
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Battle Of Perez Dasmariñas
VisayasAklan Capiz Cebu Balisong Batan Lincud Iloilo Negros Antique Oton Pilar Sara Jaro Visayas ExpeditionMindanaoCalaganan Zamboanga Misamis DavaoThe Battle of Perez Dasmariñas
Dasmariñas
(Filipino: Labanan sa Perez Dasmariñas, Spanish: Batalla de Perez Dasmariñas) occurred during the Cavite
Cavite
Offensive of 1897, an all-out attack commanded by Maj. Gen. Jose de Lachambre
Jose de Lachambre
to recapture Cavite
Cavite
in the Philippines
Philippines
since their loss at the twin battles of Binakayan and Dalahican and to crush the Katipunan
Katipunan
insurrection, led by Emilio Aguinaldo
Emilio Aguinaldo
in the province. Both the battle and the offensive was a success for the Spanish, and the retreat to Montalban occurred several weeks after the battle
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Retreat To Montalban
VisayasAklan Capiz Cebu Balisong Batan Lincud Iloilo Negros Antique Oton Pilar Sara Jaro Visayas ExpeditionMindanaoCalaganan Zamboanga Misamis DavaoThe Retreat to Montalban occurred during the Philippine Revolution after the 1897 Battle of Naic south west of Cavite
Cavite
when Philippine General Emilio Aguinaldo's and his forces retreated to Puray, Montalban where they made a last stand on 3 May 1897.[1] They then retreated towards the caves of Biak-na-bato, where Aguinaldo negotiated the peace pact known as the Pact of Biak-na-Bato. The Spanish pursued the Katipunero
Katipunero
forces retreating towards central Luzon, killing many of the revolutionaries. However, some of them joined General Manuel Tinio's revolutionary army in Nueva Ecija, where they decisively won the Battle of Aliaga, "The glorious Battle of the Rebellion", only a few weeks after the retreat.References[edit]^ Jaques, Tony (2007)
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Battle Of Aliaga
Decisive Filipino victory Emilio Aguinaldo
Emilio Aguinaldo
& Fernando Primo de Rivera
Fernando Primo de Rivera
signs t
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Raid At Paombong
VisayasAklan Capiz Cebu Balisong Batan Lincud Iloilo Negros Antique Oton Pilar Sara Jaro Visayas ExpeditionMindanaoCalaganan Zamboanga Misamis DavaoThe Raid on Paombong
Paombong
was organized and executed on August 31, 1897,[1] between the Philippine revolutionaries led by Captain Gregorio del Pilar on a blitzkrieg attack on the Spanish barracks of Cazadores in the municipality of Paombong. The attack was successfully carried out with the capture of 14 Mauser rifles and other supplies.[2] It is often described as one of the more finest assaults during Philippine Revolution
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Pact Of Biak-na-Bato
The Pact of Biak-na-Bato, signed on December 14, 1897,[3] created a truce between Spanish colonial Governor-General Fernando Primo de Rivera and the revolutionary leader Emilio Aguinaldo
Emilio Aguinaldo
to end the Philippine Revolution. Aguinaldo and his fellow revolutionaries were given amnesty and monetary indemnity by the Spanish Government, in return for which the revolutionary government would go into exile in Hong Kong. Aguinaldo had decided to use the money to purchase advance firearms and ammunition later on return to the archipelago.[4]:49[5]:232 The pact was signed in San Miguel, Bulacan, in the house of Pablo Tecson, a Philippine revolutionary captain who served as Brigadier General in the 'Brigada Del Pilar' (military troop) of General Gregorio del Pilar
Gregorio del Pilar
during the Revolution.A hand-drawn Spanish military map of Gen. Emilio Aguinaldo's headquarters at Biak-na-bato (ca
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Battle Of Camalig
Vito Belarmino Simeón Ola Glicerio Delgado ~Fernando Primo de RiveraStrength80-100 irregulars unknownCasualties and lossesunknown unknownv t ePhilippine RevolutionLuzonPugad Lawin 1st Manila Laguna Bulacan Tarlac Pasong Tamo San Juan del Monte Morong San Rafael Camarines Motin de Manila Bataan Agdangan Pasong Kalabaw Noveleta Kawit – Nueva Ecija Bacoor Calero Bridge Imus San Francisco de Malabon Lipa Talisay Batangas Binakayan and Dalahican Nasugbu Balayan Lian Pateros Kakarong de Sili Naik Zapote Silang Perez Dasmariñas Montalban Mount Purog Pampanga Aliaga Paombong Biak-na-Bato Camalig Dagupan Vigan Ilocos Norte & Ilocos Sur Calamba Alapan Bolinao Baguio Baler Tayabas Lipa 2nd Manila MasbateVisayasAklan Capiz Cebu Balisong Batan Lincud Iloilo Negros Antique Oton Pilar Sara Jaro Visayas ExpeditionMindanaoCalaganan Zamboanga Misamis DavaoThe Battle of
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Battle Of Calamba
VisayasAklan Capiz Cebu Balisong Batan Lincud Iloilo Negros Antique Oton Pilar Sara Jaro Visayas ExpeditionMindanaoCalaganan Zamboanga Misamis DavaoThe Battle of Calamba (Filipino: Labanan sa Calamba, Spanish: Batalla de Calamba) was a battle fought between Filipino Revolutionaries in Laguna in the Philippines
Philippines
and the colonial forces of the Spanish Empire.Contents1 Background 2 Battle 3 Aftermath 4 References 5 External linksBackground[edit] Emilio Aguinaldo
Emilio Aguinaldo
had returned from exile in Hong Kong and was amassing a large force to drive out the Spanish from Cavite. General Leopoldo Garcia Peña, the Spanish military commander at Cavite, was hard-pressed with 2,800 Spanish troops scattered in various detachments in Cavite Province
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Siege Of Baler
Filipino victory[2] Baler
Baler
held beyond official cessation of hostilities and cession of Philippine Islands; Failure of American relief efforts; Negotiated armistice after the surrender of the Spanish troopsBelligerents Philippine Republic Spanish Empire  United StatesCommanders and leaders Teodorico Novicio Luna Cirilo Gómez Ortiz † Calixto Villacorta Antonio Santos Simón Ocampo Tecson Nemesio Bartolomé Francisco T
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Battle Of Pateros
VisayasAklan Capiz Cebu Balisong Batan Lincud Iloilo Negros Antique Oton Pilar Sara Jaro Visayas ExpeditionMindanaoCalaganan Zamboanga Misamis DavaoThe Battle of Pateros refers to a series of skirmishes between Spanish troops and revolutionary forces in the towns of Las Piñas, Taguig
Taguig
and Pateros in Manila. These skirmishes occurred shortly after the execution of José Rizal
José Rizal
and are considered the renewal of hostilities in Luzon
Luzon
after a period of ceasefire from the Battle of Binakayan
Battle of Binakayan
to the Rizal execution.Contents1 Background 2 Advance on Pateros2.1 First Battle 2.2 Spanish reinforcements arrive 2.3 Final assault on Pateros3 Aftermath 4 ReferencesBackground[edit] Main article: Battle of Binakayan After the failed Spanish attempt to recapture several towns in Cavite, a short period of desperate fighting occurred
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Battle Of Tayabas
11,000 Batangas
Batangas
Brigade Several militia units from nearby provinces recently liberated by the revolutionaries Several local Tayabeño irregular units4,700Casualties and losses≈3,700 ≈4,300v t ePhilippine RevolutionLuzonPugad Lawin 1st Manila Laguna Bulacan Tarlac Pasong Tamo San Juan del Monte Morong San Rafael Camarines Motin de Manila Bataan Agdangan Pasong Kalabaw Noveleta Kawit – Nueva Ecija Bacoor Calero Bridge Imus San Francisco de Malabon Lipa Talisay Batangas Binakayan and Dalahican Nasugbu Balayan Lian Pateros Kak
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Battle Of Manila (1898)
American-Filipino victorySpanish forces surrendered the city to the Americans. End of the Spanish–American War
Spanish–American War
in the Philippines.Belligerents United States Filipino Revolutionaries SpainCommanders and leaders Wesley Merritt George Dewey Arthur MacArthur, Jr. Emilio Aguinaldo Antonio Luna Fermin Jáudenes Basilio AugustínStrength 10,700 40,000 13,000Casualties and losses6 killed (United States) 49 killed, 1
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