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pachador
09-12-2007, 02:48 AM
Radio station keeps Spanish language alive

Wednesday, September 12, 2007
Despite 400 years as a colony of Spain, the Philippines has retained little trace of the language but producers of the country’s only Spanish-language radio program say that’s about to change.

“Filipinas Ahora Mismo” – which loosely translated means “Philippines Right Now” – features book and movie reviews, information on the Spanish influence in different parts of the country and music by modern stars such as Enrique Iglesias and Ricky Martin, all in Spanish.

It is just a small step but its producers hope the show can help lead a revival in a language that has withered away in most of the Southeast Asian archipelago nation.

“It is not a question of making Filipinos speak Spanish again,” says Spanish Ambassador Luis Arias Romero. “It is a question of making Filipinos aware of the importance of Spanish in culture and world affairs.”

The radio show, sponsored by the Cadiz Press Association, is part of this effort although the project’s manager Chaco Molina concedes they still have a long way to go.

Molina said when the Cadiz association first proposed the plan, they suggested an eight-hour radio show. “I told them that was too ambitious. This isn’t Guatemala where everyone speaks Spanish,” he said.

The show, hosted by veteran Filipino broadcaster Bon Vivar, airs from 7-8 p.m. Monday to Friday on government-owned dzRM radio at 1278 kHz in Manila, and in simulcast to several major cities.

“I see a renaissance of the Spanish language in the Philippines,” says Molina, adding the show is aiming at a young audience who will be more receptive to the language.

What surprises Spaniards who come to the Philippines is the fact that their language has virtually disappeared.

The archipelago was first colonized by the Spanish in the early 16th century shortly after Ferdinand Magellan arrived in the islands and later died here in 1521.

Spanish culture permeates the country where 80 percent of the population are followers of a Spanish-styled Roman Catholicism and where 20,000 Spanish words have been absorbed into most of the local dialects.

Even today, Filipinos eat paella, menudo and chorizo, have brazo de Mercedes and turrones for dessert and drink Fundador Brandy.

But when the Philippines passed from Spanish to American control after the Spanish-American war of 1898, English completely supplanted Spanish.

Today, most Filipinos speak and read English.

The most serious blow came in 1987 when the government removed Spanish as one of the official national languages of the country and did away with a requirement that college students take courses in Spanish.

Jose Rodriguez, local director of Instituto Cervantes, the Spanish cultural center, notes that ironically, only one Philippine university now offers a doctoral course in Spanish compared to 12 universities in South Korea and 10 in Japan.

Rodriguez says there is no updated figure on how many Filipinos can actually speak Spanish although Molina says a study in the 1990s found one out of eight Filipinos could understand some Spanish.

Molina says the Spanish language was never as widespread in the Philippines as in Latin America.* * * * * * * * * * * *

Christian missionaries who came to the Philippines found it easier to learn the local dialects to preach to the natives rather than teaching them Spanish.* * * – AFP

Kid Cubao
09-12-2007, 08:04 AM
Despite 400 years as a colony of Spain, the Philippines has retained little trace of the language but producers of the country’s only Spanish-language radio program say that’s about to change...

What surprises Spaniards who come to the Philippines is the fact that their language has virtually disappeared.

The archipelago was first colonized by the Spanish in the early 16th century shortly after Ferdinand Magellan arrived in the islands and later died here in 1521.

Spanish culture permeates the country where 80 percent of the population are followers of a Spanish-styled Roman Catholicism and where 20,000 Spanish words have been absorbed into most of the local dialects.

Even today, Filipinos eat paella, menudo and chorizo, have brazo de Mercedes and turrones for dessert and drink Fundador Brandy.

But when the Philippines passed from Spanish to American control after the Spanish-American war of 1898, English completely supplanted Spanish.

eh kung itinuro ba nila sa mga pampublikong paaralan ang wikang kastila nung panahon nila, di sana kastila nga talaga ang wika natin, hindi ingles. yan ang di alam ng mga mangmang na kastila na nagtataka kung bakit ingles ang lingua franca sa pilipinas ;D

pachador
09-12-2007, 08:56 AM
e senor Cubao,

do you drink Fundador, Vino o Cerveza ?* * ;)
sabi kasi sa article tumotoma daw mga pinoy ng fundador o baka naman Matador brandy?* ;D
sa mga tomador diyan paki-explica kung ano ang mas malasa.... :D





Despite 400 years as a colony of Spain, the Philippines has retained little trace of the language but producers of the country’s only Spanish-language radio program say that’s about to change...

What surprises Spaniards who come to the Philippines is the fact that their language has virtually disappeared.

The archipelago was first colonized by the Spanish in the early 16th century shortly after Ferdinand Magellan arrived in the islands and later died here in 1521.

Spanish culture permeates the country where 80 percent of the population are followers of a Spanish-styled Roman Catholicism and where 20,000 Spanish words have been absorbed into most of the local dialects.

Even today, Filipinos eat paella, menudo and chorizo, have brazo de Mercedes and turrones for dessert and drink Fundador Brandy.

But when the Philippines passed from Spanish to American control after the Spanish-American war of 1898, English completely supplanted Spanish.

eh kung itinuro ba nila sa mga pampublikong paaralan ang wikang kastila nung panahon nila, di sana kastila nga talaga ang wika natin, hindi ingles. yan ang di alam ng mga mangmang na kastila na nagtataka kung bakit ingles ang lingua franca sa pilipinas ;D

JonarSabilano
09-12-2007, 09:17 AM
e senor Cubao,

do you drink Fundador, Vino o Cerveza ?* * ;)
sabi kasi sa article tumotoma daw mga pinoy ng fundador o baka naman Matador brandy?* ;D
sa mga tomador diyan paki-explica kung ano ang mas malasa.... :D





Despite 400 years as a colony of Spain, the Philippines has retained little trace of the language but producers of the country’s only Spanish-language radio program say that’s about to change...

What surprises Spaniards who come to the Philippines is the fact that their language has virtually disappeared.

The archipelago was first colonized by the Spanish in the early 16th century shortly after Ferdinand Magellan arrived in the islands and later died here in 1521.

Spanish culture permeates the country where 80 percent of the population are followers of a Spanish-styled Roman Catholicism and where 20,000 Spanish words have been absorbed into most of the local dialects.

Even today, Filipinos eat paella, menudo and chorizo, have brazo de Mercedes and turrones for dessert and drink Fundador Brandy.

But when the Philippines passed from Spanish to American control after the Spanish-American war of 1898, English completely supplanted Spanish.

eh kung itinuro ba nila sa mga pampublikong paaralan ang wikang kastila nung panahon nila, di sana kastila nga talaga ang wika natin, hindi ingles. yan ang di alam ng mga mangmang na kastila na nagtataka kung bakit ingles ang lingua franca sa pilipinas ;D



Mahal kasi ang Fundador, kaya Empoy o Granma na lang ako.

Jaco D
09-12-2007, 10:02 AM
Is there really a viable market out there for Spanish content?* Sounds like the Vatican instructing local churches to increase the latin content of its masses, may they be english, tagalog, or *insert favorite local dialect here* masses.* Given that Filipinos are slowly losing their command of the english language, and kids from non-english speaking countries like China, japan, Korea, etc. are paying big moolah just to learn english in english-speaking countries like the US and Canada, hindi ba medyo wala sa timing ang initiative na ito?

Just me trying to make sense out of it.

salsa caballero
09-12-2007, 10:21 AM
Hi Jaco,

I don't think the intent is to supplant English as our medium of instruction. Apparently, the initiative is there in order to ensure that the Hispanic heritage that remains, will not dissipate any further. I'm all for buttressing the quality of English instruction, but I'd also hate to see the Castillan part of our history go the way of the dodo bird. Espanol need not flourish again in these parts, (though that would be nice!), lets just not let it die out completely. Saludos. :)

danny
09-13-2007, 02:45 AM
There are regional dialects that may become extinct in the near future. Kapampangan is suppose to be one of them.

Spanish for the masses?

Why now? The divide and rule tactic of Imperial Spain made sure that we Filipinos will not understand each other. Instead of teaching us Spanish, they divided us by cultivating the regional dialects. Spain ruled for hundreds of years despite the fact that there were too few Guardia Sibil.* To pacify dissent, Pinoys from a different region were pitted against another regional pinoy. The cross was also used in this purpose.

The American public school system was more egalitarian. The* Spanish school system was racist and elitist.* There was no real public system under Spain.

Instead of Spanish, let us all learn to speak Mandarin.

pachador
09-13-2007, 07:28 AM
its free. A spanish group is paying for the radio air time. there will be filipinos who will like spanish just like there will be filipinos who like other languages like french, mandarin, etc.

I dont think there was a conscious effort by the spanish authorities in madrid for the educational system during the spanish colonial times to be elitist, although maybe perhaps the local spanish authorities in the philippines or more specifically the mixed blood elite who by reason of having some drops of spanish blood started feeling elitist* ;)* well thats another topic. Remember that the concept of universal public education did not catch on in europe till the 19th century which was also the same century that the spaniards started to do it in the Philippines. most governments in western Europe established universal public schooling only in the 1870s and 1880s, requiring attendance at least at the primary levels. The main practical reason why spanish was not widely spoken in the philippines aside from friars speaking in the native dialects was simply because the philippines was the most distant colony of spain and hence there were only a few thousands spaniards in the philippines compared to the hundreds of thousands of spaniards who immigrated to south america.

Really, the ability or desire to speak spanish isborne out of desire and the environment you grew up with and not of feelings of elitism or pretensions of having some drops of spanish blood. There are a lot of spanish mestizos in fact who dont know how to speak even a few words of spanish while there are also a lot of native filipinos who can speak either spanish or chabacano. just go to zamboanga and you will see what i mean. they have TV and radio stations there in chabacano.

By the way, the hardcore chinoys already send their kids to learn mandarin not only in the chinese high schools in the philippines , but for further studies as well in beijing or Fujian.




There are regional dialects that may become extinct in the near future. Kapampangan is suppose to be one of them.

Spanish for the masses?

Why now? The divide and rule tactic of Imperial Spain made sure that we Filipinos will not understand each other. Instead of teaching us Spanish, they divided us by cultivating the regional dialects. Spain ruled for hundreds of years despite the fact that there were too few Guardia Sibil.* To pacify dissent, Pinoys from a different region were pitted against another regional pinoy. The cross was also used in this purpose.

The American public school system was more egalitarian. The* Spanish school system was racist and elitist.* There was no real public system under Spain.

Instead of Spanish, let us all learn to speak Mandarin.

danny
09-13-2007, 08:02 AM
The divide and conquer tactic worked well given that the Philippine colony is the farthest from the center. Language as well as religion were key components.

There was no real intention to educate the majority of Filipinos during the agrarian era. Education of the masses is suicide for the ruling elite. True, its actually unheard off. The masses were mere appendages of the monarch. How much more the inhabitants of a colony? The 1890s was the time when Europe entered the Industrial Revolution. A time when the old social structures where being challenged.

During the American occupation, public education was part and parcel of the overall propaganda machinery. Not to mention the pensionados. Of course this is a different story.

You are correct. It's free. Let's take it.

As to Mandarin, there is a indeed a rising global appetite to study the official language of China.

danny
09-13-2007, 08:18 AM
Teka, pachador, mayroon bang internet radio niyan? Makapag-aral nga.

pachador
09-13-2007, 01:54 PM
Danny,

i dont know much about this radio station as i just lifted the article from the internet. however, you can join the yahoo group:
http://groups.yahoo.com/group/hispanofilipino/

you dont have to be a spanish speaker to join but at least you can start practicing your spanish there. just be forewarned that some of the members are either extreme-pro spanish or extreme-anti spanish so just let some of the discussions go through your ears so to speak.

or you can take classes at the Instituto Cervantes , a spanish govt school that teaches spanish. its somewhere in ermita or malate. its open to everybdy. i forgot na exactly kung saan sila banda.





Teka, pachador, mayroon bang internet radio niyan? Makapag-aral nga.

JonarSabilano
09-13-2007, 03:07 PM
Danny,

i dont know much about this radio station as i just lifted the article from the internet. however, you can join the yahoo group:
http://groups.yahoo.com/group/hispanofilipino/

you dont have to be a spanish speaker to join but at least you can start practicing your spanish there. just be forewarned that some of the members are either extreme-pro spanish or extreme-anti spanish so just let some of the discussions go through your ears so to speak.

or you can take classes at the Instituto Cervantes , a spanish govt school that teaches spanish. its somewhere in ermita or malate. its open to everybdy. i forgot na exactly kung saan sila banda.





Teka, pachador, mayroon bang internet radio niyan? Makapag-aral nga.



Instituto Cervantes is near Masagana Superstore along Taft Avenue, near Adamson University. You turn left into a side street. Can't miss it.

Jaco D
09-14-2007, 01:02 AM
Atorni Salsa (by the way, found any new bike trails lately?* ;)), the reason i brought up that thing on a viable market has something to do with what I read just recently.* A recent study of the North American media market indicated that the youth and young adult segment, the fastest growing media market segment, has slowly "tuned-out" to radio as an information/entertainment medium (of course, media usage in Pinas might be entirely different).* Apparently, the Internet is now the modern day "trampistor", and the Norman Rockwell-ish image of the teenager, right ear glued to the "trampistor", is a thing of the past.* Visualize a Venn Diagram (Ouch!, if you hated math during the formative years), then you would have a very small representative area of a market segment where the language spoken is contracting and the media channel used is contracting as well.* Sponsors would rather put their limited advertising dinero in "bang for the buck" channels.* But then again, if Pachador says that funding of the program is assured, then ibang usapan na iyan.* If you ask me, if whoever is behind this initiative wants to keep the spanish language alive in the country, he or she should bring back the old Sesame Street series where they taught the kids simple spanish words.* Long after I had made a fool of myself during spanish oral exams at Bellarmine Hall, I somehow got to practice whatever spanish Senor Prado and his senyoritas taught me when my nephews and nieces would regale me with what they learned watching Sesame Street.

salsa caballero
09-17-2007, 04:43 PM
Hi Jaco,

I had Prado myself and he was very pleasantly surprised at how my Spanish progressed exponentially from my days under him in the late eighties, (a very peculiar side result of the Tex-Mex acculturation I underwent after college.) Your points on Sesame Street are well taken, and my little boy indeed learns elementary Spanish not just from Sesame Street but also from Dora. My purist of a mom remains horrified at my Mexican-inflected accent, as she will at her grandson's, but what the heck...we're understood anyway.

Norman Rockwell allusions aside, I would posit that the internet, not just video, may have truly killed the radio star. Face it, we're way past old Norm's era, even Warhol seems like ancient history (insert "15 minutes of fame" joke here _____ ), and in their places, we have a slew of graffitti artists who've eschewed mainstream success for street rep. BUT STILL RADIO LIVES. Thanks(?), perhaps, to Clear Channel or even XM, the medium lives albeit, admittedly, in a barely recognizable form. Coincidentally, so do Rockwell's images from Life, and the widely licensed Marilyn and Campbell Soup ouvres from Warhol. Again incidentally, so do pockets of Iberia.

The question is, is it worth throwing resources at that little sliver of your Venn diagram? I'd still say yes, just as it's worth maintaining what's left of the walls of Intramuros, or restoring the jai-alai building that now only exists in memory. At this point, it's probably only for posterity, and maybe learning Mandarin may be more practical. But hey, it's not entirely useless in these parts. I hear that outsourcing companies pay quite a premium for Spanish speakers :)

P.S. Have not been on the saddle for a while, but the Laguna trails do look inviting right about now. Regards to you out there in hockeylandia...

toti_mendiola
10-19-2007, 05:48 PM
While there is truth to the phrase "relax, see a movie", radio is as effective.
What radio show/program experience stuck in your subconscious and affected you intuitively.

Mine is Zimatar and Gabi ng Lagim.

Sino ba naman ang hindi makakalimot sa linyang " Ano ang nasa dako pa ruon..."

lurkinggood
10-19-2007, 11:27 PM
While there is truth to the phrase "relax, see a movie", radio is as effective.
What radio show/program experience stuck in your subconscious and affected you intuitively.

Mine is Zimatar and Gabi ng Lagim.

Sino ba naman ang hindi makakalimot sa linyang " Ano ang nasa dako pa ruon..."





"Zimatar! Ang munting prinsipe na nang dahil sa kanyang kalikutan ay iniwan ng kanyang inang Reyna..."

Miss this radio series. Kumusta na kaya sina Akbar at Aran? ;D

Some other classic radio series/programs:

Mga Mata ni Angelita ("Mahal na Birhen, bakit po... wala kayong mga mata???")
Si Demok at si Burubudoy
Toning by Johnny Midnight (yes, nagoyo rin ako nito... :-[ :D)

toti_mendiola
10-20-2007, 12:32 AM
Ang malupit kasi sa radio programs eh ikaw ang mag iimagine ng mga kuwento kaya mas personal.

danny
10-20-2007, 12:40 AM
I remember Zimatar!

Damn. I also had a chance to listen to the series "Forbes Park." ;D

toti_mendiola
10-20-2007, 12:46 AM
I remember Zimatar!

Damn. I also had a chance to listen to the series "Forbes Park." ;D




Yan ata ang medyo hindi ko na maalala.

danny
10-20-2007, 01:03 AM
Pang 3:00 PM ata. :D

Basta I remember that radio show. The usual alitan dahil sa kayamanan.

toti_mendiola
10-20-2007, 01:09 AM
wahaha. drama pala yun. basta ako pag ang nag aalaga sakin eh ang mlolo't lola ko eh talagang nakapako na kami sa radyo umaga hanggang gabi.

danny
10-20-2007, 01:20 AM
wahaha. drama pala yun. basta ako pag ang nag aalaga sakin eh ang mlolo't lola ko eh talagang nakapako na kami sa radyo umaga hanggang gabi.


Ganun talaga.

Kapag gabi naman, 9 PM ata, may rosaryo naman. ;)

Madalas kung magkikitakita kaming magpipinsang Bedista sa palaisdaan sa Rizal, kapag pumalo ang 6:00, rosaryo na. Tapos ang laro, tatawagin na ng mga matatanda. :D

LION
10-20-2007, 09:43 PM
deleted.

Kid Cubao
10-22-2007, 08:21 AM
doctor hor-ror, ror, ror (fade to a faint echo)... ;D

toti_mendiola
10-22-2007, 12:28 PM
How about the radio programs of joe the mango, chico and delamar, moe twister, nicole hiyala at ______ ?, halikinu and green archer radio, ernie baron R.I.P.?

john_paul_manahan
10-22-2007, 12:32 PM
toti, i think it is chris-tsuper sa love radio with nicole...

toti_mendiola
10-22-2007, 12:40 PM
toti, i think it is chris-tsuper sa love radio with nicole...




Oo nga pala, ang tanga ko rin kaya nga pala sila hit na hit sa mga magigiting pero maiinitan ang ulo na mga drivers ng fx at dyip eh, chris tsuper nga pala ang pangalan niya. Pero bakit pag binabanggit pangalan niya minsan hindi mo mariribig yung sound ng letter r. wahaha

JonarSabilano
10-22-2007, 01:17 PM
Astig 'yung isang announcer sa DZBB. Tuwing alas-onse yata ng gabi. Kuya Ely yata ang pangalan... Cariñoso. Nangmamanyak ng mga female caller na humihingi ng love advice. ;D

gelaibabydoll
10-22-2007, 01:31 PM
Sa DZMM naman, si Dr. Love (Jun Banaag) sobrang relihiyoso... lagi mong maririnig yung mga kantang "God Belss you, Mama Mary loves you" at kung ano anong kanta na themesong ng mga Santo... napapagalitan pa nga yung mga ibang humuhingi ng love advice kasi naman... hahaha... kung ikaw ba naman yung radio host tapos tumawag sa'yo yung #2 ni mister tatpos ang hinihingi nyang advice eh paana mapaghihiwalay yung lalaki sa asawa nya para sila na ang magkasama, di mo ba pagagalitan?!!??! hahahaha!!! ;D

JonarSabilano
10-22-2007, 01:51 PM
Sa DZMM naman, si Dr. Love (Jun Banaag) sobrang relihiyoso... lagi mong maririnig yung mga kantang "God Belss you, Mama Mary loves you" at kung ano anong kanta na themesong ng mga Santo...* napapagalitan pa nga yung mga ibang humuhingi ng love advice kasi naman... hahaha... kung ikaw ba naman yung radio host tapos tumawag sa'yo yung #2 ni mister tatpos ang hinihingi nyang advice eh paana mapaghihiwalay yung lalaki sa asawa nya para sila na ang magkasama, di mo ba pagagalitan?!!??! hahahaha!!! ;D


Nakaka-LSS ang "God bless you, Mama Mary loves you" na 'yan.

gelaibabydoll
10-22-2007, 01:59 PM
^ hehehe... biktima ka rin?!!?

JonarSabilano
10-22-2007, 02:33 PM
^ hehehe... biktima ka rin?!!?


More than once. Takteng mga taxi driver 'yan, e. Kung hindi si Cariñoso ang nasa radyo, si Doctor Love naman. Late-night radio talaga, oo...

toti_mendiola
10-22-2007, 06:34 PM
Available na ulit yang si gelai. hehe. Kaya yung mga binata eh mag prepare na ng biodata.

So me mas lulupit pa pala ke joe the mango sa mga love advie. dami na palang love doctors dito kala ko pa naman magkakaroon ako ng career diyan sa linyang iyan.

gelaibabydoll
10-23-2007, 12:01 AM
Available na ulit yang si gelai. hehe. Kaya yung mga binata eh mag prepare na ng biodata.

So me mas lulupit pa pala ke joe the mango sa mga love advie. dami na palang love doctors dito kala ko pa naman magkakaroon ako ng career diyan sa linyang iyan.


nakanamp... si kuya toti binebenta na rin ako... :o

flsfnoeraekadad
10-23-2007, 12:12 AM
Eto yung mga pinapakinggan ng tatay ko habang nagdadrive sya sa gabi. ;D

danny
10-24-2007, 02:16 AM
Mayroon pa bang ganito?

"Rey Langit. Iniibig kitaaahhhhhh..."

:D :D :D

gelaibabydoll
10-24-2007, 02:51 AM
Mayroon pa bang ganito?

"Rey Langit. Iniibig kitaaahhhhhh..."

:D :D :D


di ko na ata naabutan yan... hehehe...

pero nung highschool days ko, I had an alarm clock radio... it would go off at 5am & ang gumigising sakin (usually saktong sakto sa pagalarm) yung "Rey Langit... Sky's the limit!" talagang napapatalon ako sa gulat!!! tapos aabangan ko yung weather report pag umuulan kung may pasok ba o wala! hahaha!!! i don't remember what station that was...

JonarSabilano
10-24-2007, 08:29 AM
Mayroon pa bang ganito?

"Rey Langit. Iniibig kitaaahhhhhh..."

:D :D :D


di ko na ata naabutan yan... hehehe...

pero nung highschool days ko, I had an alarm clock radio... it would go off at 5am & ang gumigising sakin (usually saktong sakto sa pagalarm) yung "Rey Langit... Sky's the limit!" talagang napapatalon ako sa gulat!!! tapos aabangan ko yung weather report pag umuulan kung may pasok ba o wala! hahaha!!!* i don't remember what station that was...


DWIZ yata 'yun.

"Seiko Wallet-eh! Ang wallet na ma-swert!"

irateluvmachine
10-24-2007, 03:16 PM
from '94 to '95, LA 105.9's DJ's were quite entertaining...The Doctor, DJ Carlos and The Ghost...IMHO, their crazy impromptu discussions beats anything from chico and delamar...zach and joey...chris chuper and nicole hiyala...

WampumTribe
10-24-2007, 06:32 PM
Sometime in the early 90s, during the Lenten season, an NU DJ went into a somber tone. He said something like "In these holiest of days, we at NU would like to remind our listeners to reflect on the true meaning of Jesus' sacrifice."

Tapos pinatugtog yung "Sympathy for the Devil."

BigBlue
10-24-2007, 06:46 PM
panalo din ang mga April 1 pranks ng NU. up to now, i can't forget Siento Siete! na linabanan ang Yes FM sa ka-jologan.

john_paul_manahan
10-24-2007, 07:31 PM
Sometime in the early 90s, during the Lenten season, an NU DJ went into a somber tone. He said something like "In these* holiest of days, we at NU would like to remind our listeners to reflect on the true meaning of Jesus' sacrifice."

Tapos pinatugtog yung "Sympathy for the Devil."




napatawa ako dito....

nga pala.... 105.9 is back as Underground Radio.... seems like it's going back to its roots....

gameface_one
10-24-2007, 08:13 PM
Acebedo, acebedo, acebedo.....ACEBEDDOOOO OPTICAL!

flsfnoeraekadad
10-24-2007, 09:03 PM
Speaking of the FM radio...

What happened ko then KCFM 93.1? Favorite ko pa naman sila pakinggan dati before ako naging NU 107 listener.

danny
10-25-2007, 01:50 AM
Acebedo, acebedo, acebedo.....ACEBEDDOOOO OPTICAL!


Yung Acebedo Optical sa underpass papuntang Quiapo Church. ;D

JonarSabilano
10-25-2007, 10:26 AM
panalo din ang mga April 1 pranks ng NU. up to now, i can't forget Siento Siete! na linabanan ang Yes FM sa ka-jologan.


Ah, kaya pala sila naging "Home of Slow Rock" noong 2001. At puro Poison at Warrant at David Pomeranz ang pinapatugtog...

john_paul_manahan
10-25-2007, 02:11 PM
Speaking of the FM radio...

What happened ko then KCFM 93.1? Favorite ko pa naman sila pakinggan dati before ako naging NU 107 listener.


you must be referring to 93.9

it became masa na rin as iFM. if i am not mistaken, they are touting themselves as digital...