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  1. Hanunoo language. This article contains Hanunoo text. Without proper rendering support, you may see question marks, boxes, or other symbols instead of Hanunoo script. Hanunoo, or Hanunó'o ( IPA: [hanunuʔɔ] ), is a language spoken by Mangyans in the island of Mindoro, Philippines . It is written in the Hanunoo script .

    • 13,000 (2000)
    • Mimaropa
  2. Brahmic scripts. The Brahmic script and its descendants. Northern Brahmic. Southern Brahmic. v. t. e. Hanunoo ( IPA: [hanunuʔɔ] ), also rendered Hanunó'o, is one of the scripts indigenous to the Philippines and is used by the Mangyan peoples of southern Mindoro to write the Hanunó'o language. [1] [2]

    • left-to-right, bottom-to-top
    • Abugida
    • c. 1300–present
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  4. The Hanuno'o live inland from the southernmost tip of Mindoro. In the 1970s, the Hanuno'o numbered 6,000 out of a total of 20-30,000 Mangyan, already a minority on an island inhabited by 300,000 Tagalog and Visayan settlers. One 2000 estimate numbers the Hanuno'o 13,000. According to the 2000 census, 7,702 identified themselves as Hanuno'o in ...

  5. Hanunóo. The 7,000 Hanunóo (Bulalakao, Hampangan, Hanono-o, Mangyan) live in an area of 800 square kilometers at the southern end of Mindoro Island (12°30′ N, 121°10′ E), in the Philippines. They speak an Austronesian language, and most are literate, using an Indic-derived script that they write on bamboo.

  6. The largest of the eight Mangyan tribes is the Hanunoo Mangyans, who are dubbed the “artisans of the Mangyans.”. They are a highly civilized and cultured Mangyan group, with a population between 15,000 to 17,000. They grow their own food mostly through slash-and-burn farming and are known for their beautiful handicrafts, such as baskets ...

  7. Map that shows where Hanunoo language is spoken

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