logging in or signing up Prehistoric Philippines andreaperalejo Download Post to : URL : Related Presentations : Share Add to Flag Embed Email Send to Blogs and Networks Add to Channel Uploaded from authorPOINT lite Insert YouTube videos in PowerPont slides with aS Desktop Copy embed code: Embed: Flash iPad Dynamic Copy Does not support media & animations Automatically changes to Flash or non-Flash embed WordPress Embed Customize Embed URL: Copy Thumbnail: Copy The presentation is successfully added In Your Favorites. Views: 2978 Category: Education License: All Rights Reserved Like it (2) Dislike it (0) Added: November 23, 2009 This Presentation is Public Favorites: 1 Presentation Description No description available. Comments Posting comment... By: makrog (22 month(s) ago) email@example.com.. that's my email.. tnx Saving..... Post Reply Close Saving..... 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They are famous for the found skull cap remains of the Tabon Man, which are 22,000 years old. Bones of elephants have also been found in the area signifying that the Philippines was once connected to mainland Asia. Slide 4: 5,000 B.C. to 3,000 B.C. The "New Stone Age". Sea faring Malays from what is today Indonesia come to the archipelago. These new settlers bring with them polished stone tools, boat building, bark and animal skin cloth making, pottery, rice planting, the process of cooking food in bamboo tubes, the techniques of making fire by rubbing two sticks together. The Negritos begin to move out of caves and settle in a scattered manner along the coasts and rivers. Slide 6: 3,000 B.C. to 1,000 B.C. A second wave of Malay immigrants arrives in the Philippines by sea. Each of their ships accommodated one small clan. Such a ship load of people was called a barangay, a term which was revived by Marcos to describe an organized neighborhood of more than 1000 people. The immigrants in the second wave were ancestors of today's Ifugao, Bontoc, Mangyans, and other primitive tribes. They introduced the animist religion and jar burial in The Country . Earliest metal tools of the period are made of copper, bronze, iron and gold. Slide 7: Manunngul Jar, dated around 900 B.C., Slide 8: 00 B.C. More civilized Malays in large numbers migrate to the Philippines. They are the racial stock of the majority of today's Philippine populace. The anthropomorphic secondary burial jars from Pinol, Maitum, Saranggani Province in Mindanao date back to the Metal Age. The site had been dated to 830 +/-60 B.P. (calibrated date of A.D. 70 to 370) and 1920 +/- 50 B.P. (cal. date of 5 B.C. to A.D. 225). Slide 9: 200 B.C. to 1000 A.D. In the Iron Age begins artistry in the Philippines in all aspects of life and work. Earrings, beads, pendants and bangles made of clay, stone and shells are developed. Body tattooing is used as well as filing and blackening teeth which were then wrapped with gold foil or studded with gold fillings. Slide 12: 1,000 A.D. to 1,200 A.D. In the Porcelain Age trading begins extensively with Arabia, India, Annan, China and later with the Europeans. Porcelains from different Chinese dynasties are imported. Slide 13: 1200 to 1300. Migrants from Borneo spread into the Southern Philippines. The inscription forgives the descendants of Namwaran from a debt of 926.4 grams of gold, and is granted by the chief of Tondo (an area in Manila) and the authorities of Paila, Binwangan and Pulilan, which are all locations in Luzon. The words are a mixture of Sanskrit, Old Malay, Old Javanese and Old Tagalog. The subject matter proves the highly developed society that existed in the Philippines prior to the Spanish colonization, as well as refuting earlier claims of the Philippines being a cultural isolate in Asia; the references to the Chief of Medan in Indonesia claim the cultural and trade links with various other affiliated empires and territories in other parts of the Malay Archipelago, particularly the Srivijaya empire. Thus, aside from clearly indicating the presence of writing and of written records at the time, the LCI effectively links the cultural developments in the Philippines at the time with the growth of a thalassocratic civilization in Southeast Asia. Slide 14: 1300 to 1400. The Hindu empire of Majapahit on Java gains influence over parts of the islands. Slide 15: 1380. Islam reaches the Southern Philippines via Borneo. In Islamic areas, slavery is in the following years widely replacing head-hunting. Would be head-hunting victims become slaves that are bartered to Chinese traders. A new social order is started made up of freemen, commoners, slaves and bonded servants, all under the leadership of a datu. Slide 16: 1450. The Muslim sultanate of Jolo is established on the islands between Borneo and Mindanao. Slide 17: 1475. The Muslim sultanate of Maguindanao is founded on Mindanao. Islam spreads throughout the archipelago and even reaches central Luzon. You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.