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The Center for Southeast Asian Studies > Ub-ufok Ad Fiallig Overview > Resources

Resources

ub-ufokadfiallig-resources


General Information on The Cordillera and its Indigenous Peoples

Cordillera: Diversity in Culture Change: Social Anthropology of Hill People in Northern Luzon, Philippines by Toh Goda (2001).

Cordillera Suite: [Dances from the Mountainous Regions of Northern Philippines] by the Bayanihan Philippine Dance Company (2002), videorecording.

The Ethnohistory of Northern Luzon by Felix Keesing (1962).

Form and Splendor: Personal Adornment of Northern Luzon Ethnic Groups, Philippines by Roberto Maramba; photographs by Masato Yokoyama (1998).

The Head Hunters of Northern Luzon: From Ifugao to Kalinga, a Ride Through the Mountains of Northern Luzon, With an Appendix on the Independence of the Philippines by Cornelis De Witt Willcox (1912).

The Ilocos and Cordillera Provinces: A General Physical and Socio-economic Profile by Romeo B. Cleto, with Christoph J. Dehn, Hilario J. Padilla

Journal of Northern Luzon. [periodical]

The Making of the Igorot: Ramut ti Panagkaykaysa Dagiti Taga Cordillera: Contours of Cordillera Consciousness by Gerard A. Finin (2005).

Northern Philippine Linguistic Geography by Curtis D. McFarland (1977).

Resistance and Revolution in the Cordillera edited by Delfin Tolentino, Jr. (1994).

“Similarities and Differences in Life Styles in the Central Cordillera of Northern Luzon (Philippines)” by Jules De Raedt [1987], Paper presented at the Conference on Ecology and Human Evolution in the Tropics, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 22-24 August 1986.

[Various titles written by William Henry Scott]

University of Baguio Journal. [periodical]


Other Cordilleran Teaching Resources

Old Kiyyangan Village Teacher’s Archaeology Manual

The Old Kiyyangan Village Teacher’s Archaeology Manual created by Charmaine Ledesma with Filipino translation by Pia Arboleda is a valuable resource for exploring aspects of Cordilleran history.  Although its focus is on Ifugao past lifeways, it provides a gateway for the study of Philippine indigenous culture through time, and thus supplements the modules on Ifiallig folklore. 

The manual is designed for learners ages 10-12, and can be modified to address the needs of university students. The modules may be used for educational purposes, and the teaching materials may be printed with acknowledgement of the author and translator’s copyright.