|santiago alvarez account about the first cry||0.81||0.5||9449||8|
|santiago alvarez version of the first cry||0.36||0.4||3182||94|
|santiago alvarez first cry of revolution||1.36||0.1||9856||3|
|santiago alvarez account summary||1.1||0.1||3277||5|
|excerpt from the santiago alvarez account||0.36||0.1||7657||39|
|santiago alvarez account cry of balintawak||0.64||0.8||2333||59|
|santiago alvarez cry of bahay toro||1.39||0.2||7735||89|
|biography of santiago alvarez||0.26||0.4||8990||58|
|cry to me anthony alvarez||0.03||0.4||4628||22|
|santiago alvarez cry of balintawak||0.08||0.7||6566||55|
|santiago alvarez contribution to history||0.47||0.8||9849||76|
Preview text Based on the account of Gen. Santiago Alvarez, where does he think the first cry for freedom was held? He claimed that the first cry took place on August 24, 1896, in Bahay Toro, Quezon City.What was Teodoro Agoncillo's Cry?
For his 1956 book The Revolt of the Masses Teodoro Agoncillo defined "the Cry" as the tearing of cedulas, departing from precedent which had then defined it as the first skirmish of the revolution. His version was based on the later testimonies of Pío Valenzuela and others who claimed the cry took place in Pugad Lawin instead of Balintawak.Where was the cry of Bonifacio erected?
In 1911 a monument to the Cry (a lone Katipunero popularly identified with Bonifacio) was erected at Balintawak; it was later transferred to Vinzons Hall in the University of the Philippines-Diliman, Quezon City. In 1984, the National Historical Institute of the Philippines installed a commemorative plaque in Pugad Lawin.