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  1. 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]

    • c. 1300–present
    • Abugida
  2. Nov 28, 2018 · Historically, young Hanunuo men and women learned the Hanunuo script in order to write each other love poems. 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.

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  4. 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.

  5. Hanunuo Mangyan language and extensively studied the archaic language of the ambahan. He was able to transcribe and translate into English the ambahans inscribed on bamboos. 21st Century. The youth and the Mangyan Scripts. Today, the Hanunuo and Buhid Mangyan syllabic scripts, including the ambahan, are in danger of vanishing.

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  6. Mangyan is the generic name for the six-ethno-linguistic groups spread over the mountains and foothills of Mindoro, an island southwest of Luzon, namely, Batangan, Iraya, Alangan, Ratagnonm Buhid, Tadyawan and Hanunuo, J. M. Molintas, 2004, stated.

  7. Hanunó'o is a Philippine language spoken in Mindoro in the Philippines, mainly in Mindoro Oriental Province and Mindoro Occidental Province. In the year 2010 there were about 25,100 Hanunó'o speakers. Hanunó'o is also known as Hanonoo, Hanunoo-Mangyan or Mangyan. Dialects include Gubatnon, Binli, Kagankan, Waigan, Wawan and Bulalakawnon.

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