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      • Writing direction: The Buhid-Mangyan writes their script from left to right. Meanwhile, the Hanunó’o-Mangyan writes vertically from bottom to top, then from left to right. If the person is left-handed, the written text may be done in reverse.
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    What is the Hanunó'o script?

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  2. It is an abugida descended from the Brahmic scripts, closely related to Sulat Tagalog, and is famous for being written vertical but written upward, rather than downward as nearly all other scripts (however, it's read horizontally left to right). It is usually written on bamboo by incising characters with a knife.

    • c. 1300–present
    • Abugida
  3. Oct 08, 2021 · Written Hanunó'o. Nowadays Hanunó'o is written mainly with a version of the Latin alphabet. There is also a Hanunó'o, which has been used since the 14th century AD and is thought to have developed from the Kawi script of Java, Bali and Sumatra. The Hanunó'o script is used to write love songs or ʼambāhan, and also for correspondence. About ...

  4. Learning the script. Young Hanunó'o men and women (called layqaw) [8] learn the script primarily in order to memorize love songs. The goal is to learn as many songs as possible, and using the script to write the songs facilitates this process. The script is also used to write letters, notifications, and other documents.

  5. Nov 28, 2018 · The goal was to learn as many songs as possible, and using the script to write the songs facilitated this process. Nowadays they are more likely to use digital devices, which are unlikely to support the Hanunuo script. An example of the traditional seven-syllable Ambahan poetry of the Hanunoo-Mangyans of Mindoro, Central Philippines:

    • Font
    • from Marc
    • from Frank
    • Hanunó'o, Hanunoo, Or Hanuno'o?
    • Dubious: Bottom to Top
    • The Pamudpod and Hanunuo's Many Kudlit Positions
    • Not An Alphabet
    • Hanunó'o Alphabet Wikipedia

    I made a Hanunóo font that has easy keyboard access and complete kudlit (vowel/diacritic marks). I don't want to post it in the article because it feels like I'm advertising my own work & blog. The last time I posted download links to my baybayin fonts on the main article, re: Philippine scripts, someone took it down. So, I leave this up to you wik...

    I added a few links where they seemed necessary. Initially, I had thought that you should better organize the sounds that were listed as being fro the language. Some other user made them into a link to the IPA, but I feel like there might be another way to display those instead of a list that is a little confusing. —Preceding unsigned comment added...

    I think you did a good job in terms of adding a lot of useful information to this page. However, I think you can separate the big chunk into sections so its easier for readers to find information and help future editors that want to add information to certain sections. Maybe do one called the Hanuno Syllabary/alphabet and it seems you have enough t...

    We should just pick one and stick with it. Right now we've got Hanuno'o language and Hanunó'o script, and a link to Hanunoo. You're right—I've tried to be consistent and use only "Hanunó'o" but the other pages are different. Do you know if any one of the spellings is more correct than the others? Zoogzy (talk) 01:45, 29 November 2008 (UTC)[reply] I...

    This article says that the script runs bottom to top. The Unicode document about itsays that it runs top to bottom (see the chapter Philippine Scripts). Which is right? --Amir E. Aharoni (talk) 09:40, 16 December 2012 (UTC)[reply] 1. Bottom-Up is at least sourced. A quick web search sees Omniglot, ScriptSource, and "The World's Writing Systems" (bo...

    I have read a part of the article which doesn't seem to make sense to me: Hanunuo Mangyan writing has a vowel-killer, called the Pamudpod or "Trimmer" that is sometimes used also in Baybayin and in a few of its many Typographical variants, derived scripts and proposed modernisations. When added to a base letter, it removes the vowel attached to tha...

    I'm not understanding why the article is called "Hanunó'o alphabet" when, right in the lead, it is described as an abugida, which is most definitely not an alphabet. Could I move this page to "Hanunó'o script" instead? Mr. Gerbear (talk) 03:48, 21 February 2013 (UTC)[reply] 1. The article should not be moved as the title is correct; per our article...

    There should be a version of Wikipedia in Hanunó'o alphabet. — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 10:51, 12 June 2018 (UTC)[reply]

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