Dec 30, 2012 · It was the first time that a President spoke on air using Filipino, which was declared the Philippines' national language by virtue of Executive Order No. 134 issued on December 30, 1937. Quezon...
Hence, the Executive Order No. 134 s. 1937 stating that the national language will be based on Tagalog. Three years after the proclamation of Tagalog as the basis of the national language (officially called “Pilipino” since 1959) it was decided as one of the official languages of the Philippines.
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On December 30, President Quezon issued Executive Order No. 134, s. 1937, approving the adoption of Tagalog as the language of the Philippines, and declared and proclaimed the national language so based on the Tagalog dialect as the national language of the Philippines. The order stated that it would take effect two years from its promulgation.
Apr 14, 2019 · How Tagalog Became Philippines’ National Language jojogcastillo Daily Filipino Life , Personal Thoughts April 14, 2019 April 19, 2019 1 Minute Technicalities aside, yes, Tagalog was the official language of the Philippines.
Mar 04, 2012 · Prior to 1987, the national language is “Pilipino”. Earlier than that, writers and historians call the national language, “national language” or wikang pambansa. The choice of Tagalog as the basis of the national language traces its roots during the 1930s when the bicameral Philippine Assembly began to frame
Jun 30, 1999 · It was part of the agreement of American occupation that in 1946, the Philippines would become independent of the US again. At that time, Tagalog became the official language of the Philippines, this change having been decided about ten years later and having begun already to be implemented in the educational system.
Aug 15, 2019 · In 1937, the INL recommended Tagalog as the basis of the national language because it was found to be widely spoken and was accepted by Filipinos and it had a large literary tradition. By 1939, it was officially proclaimed and ordered to be disseminated in schools and by 1940 was taught as a subject in high schools across the country.
The 1987 Constitution declares Filipino as the national language of the country. Filipino and English are the official languages, with the recognition of the regional languages as auxiliary official in their respective regions (though not specifying any particular languages). Spanish and Arabic are to be promoted on an optional and voluntary basis.
Let’s correct that. Filipino was inaugurated as the national language of the Philippines on 30 December 1937, via President Quezon’s Executive Order no. 134, which proclaimed the national language of the Philippines based on Tagalog.