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Filipino Popular Tales

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Book Description
Table of Contents
  • Filipino Popular Tales
  • Collected and Edited with Comparative Notes
    • Lancaster, PA., and New York: Published by the American Folk-Lore Society. G. E. Stechert & Co., New York, Agents. 1921
    • Preface.
    • Contents.
      • Filipino Stories given in the Notes.
    • Filipino Stories given in the Notes.
    • Bibliography.
    • Filipino Popular Tales.
    • Hero Tales and Drolls.
      • Suan’s Good Luck.
      • Suan Eket.
      • Notes.
      • The Charcoal-maker Who Became King.
      • Notes.
      • The Story of Carancal.
      • Notes.
      • Suac and His Adventures.
      • The Three Friends,—The Monkey, the Dog, and the Carabao.
      • Notes.
      • How Suan Became Rich.
      • The King’s Decisions.
      • Notes.
      • The Four Blind Brothers.
      • Juan the Blind Man.
      • Teofilo the Hunchback, and the Giant.
      • Juan and the Buringcantada.
      • The Manglalabas.
      • Notes.
      • Sagacious Marcela.
      • King Tasio.
      • Notes.
    • Suan’s Good Luck.
    • Suan Eket.
    • Notes.
    • The Charcoal-maker Who Became King.
    • Notes.
    • The Story of Carancal.
    • Notes.
    • Suac and His Adventures.
    • The Three Friends,—The Monkey, the Dog, and the Carabao.
    • Notes.
    • How Suan Became Rich.
    • The King’s Decisions.
    • Notes.
    • The Four Blind Brothers.
    • Juan the Blind Man.
    • Teofilo the Hunchback, and the Giant.
    • Juan and the Buringcantada.
    • The Manglalabas.
    • Notes.
    • Sagacious Marcela.
    • King Tasio.
    • Notes.
    • “Cay Calabasa: The Life of a Shepherdess born in a town, who became the Wife of a King because of a Pumpkin.”
    • The Story of Rodolfo.
      • The Story of Zaragoza.
      • Juan the Peerless Robber.
      • Notes.
      • The Seven Crazy Fellows.
      • Notes.
      • Juan Manalaksan.
      • Juan the Poor, Who became Juan the King.
      • Notes.
    • The Story of Zaragoza.
    • Juan the Peerless Robber.
    • Notes.
    • The Seven Crazy Fellows.
    • Notes.
    • Juan Manalaksan.
    • Juan the Poor, Who became Juan the King.
    • Notes.
    • “Edmundo.”
      • Lucas The Strong.
      • Juan and His Six Companions.
      • The Story of King Palmarin.
      • Notes.
      • The Three Brothers.
      • Three Brothers of Fortune.
      • Pablo and the Princess.
      • Legend of Prince Oswaldo.
      • Notes.
    • Lucas The Strong.
    • Juan and His Six Companions.
    • The Story of King Palmarin.
    • Notes.
    • The Three Brothers.
    • Three Brothers of Fortune.
    • Pablo and the Princess.
    • Legend of Prince Oswaldo.
    • Notes.
    • Story of the Four Brahman Brothers who Resuscitated the Lion.
    • The Goldsmith, the Carpenter, the Tailor, and the Hermit who Quarrelled about a Wooden Woman.
    • Who Invented Woman?
    • Story of the Three Young Brahmans who Restored a Dead Lady to Life.
      • The Rich and the Poor.
      • Lucas the Rope-maker.
      • Notes.
      • The King and the Dervish.
      • The Mysterious Book.
      • Notes.
      • The Miraculous Cow.
      • Notes.
      • The Clever Husband and Wife.
      • Notes.
      • The Three Brothers.
      • Notes.
      • Juan and His Adventures.
      • Notes.
      • Juan Wearing a Monkey’s Skin.
      • Notes.
      • How Salaksak Became Rich.
      • Clever Juan and Envious Diego.
      • Ruined because of Invidiousness.
      • The Two Friends.
      • Juan the Orphan.
      • Notes.
      • Is He the Crafty Ulysses?
      • Notes.
      • The Reward of Kindness.
      • Notes.
      • Pedro and Satan.
      • Notes.
      • The Devil and the Guachinango.
      • Notes.
    • The Rich and the Poor.
    • Lucas the Rope-maker.
    • Notes.
    • The King and the Dervish.
    • The Mysterious Book.
    • Notes.
    • The Miraculous Cow.
    • Notes.
    • The Clever Husband and Wife.
    • Notes.
    • The Three Brothers.
    • Notes.
    • Juan and His Adventures.
    • Notes.
    • Juan Wearing a Monkey’s Skin.
    • Notes.
    • How Salaksak Became Rich.
    • Clever Juan and Envious Diego.
    • Ruined because of Invidiousness.
    • The Two Friends.
    • Juan the Orphan.
    • Notes.
    • Is He the Crafty Ulysses?
    • Notes.
    • The Reward of Kindness.
    • Notes.
    • Pedro and Satan.
    • Notes.
    • The Devil and the Guachinango.
    • Notes.
    • Mabait and the Duende.
      • Juan Sadut.
      • Notes.
      • An Act of Kindness.
      • Notes.
      • The Indolent Husband.
      • Notes.
      • Cecilio, the Servant of Emilio.
      • Notes.
      • Chonguita.
      • Notes.
      • The Golden Lock.
      • Notes.
      • Who is the Nearest Relative?
      • Notes.
      • With One Centavo Juan Marries a Princess.
      • Notes.
      • The Three Humpbacks.
      • The Seven Humpbacks.
      • Notes.
      • Respect Old Age.
      • The Golden Rule.
      • Notes.
      • Cochinango.
      • Notes.
      • Pedro and the Witch.
      • Notes.
      • The Woman and her Coles Plant.
      • Notes.
      • A Negrito Slave.
      • Notes.
      • Alberto and the Monsters.
      • Notes.
      • Juan and Maria.
      • Notes.
    • Juan Sadut.
    • Notes.
    • An Act of Kindness.
    • Notes.
    • The Indolent Husband.
    • Notes.
    • Cecilio, the Servant of Emilio.
    • Notes.
    • Chonguita.
    • Notes.
    • The Golden Lock.
    • Notes.
    • Who is the Nearest Relative?
    • Notes.
    • With One Centavo Juan Marries a Princess.
    • Notes.
    • The Three Humpbacks.
    • The Seven Humpbacks.
    • Notes.
    • Respect Old Age.
    • The Golden Rule.
    • Notes.
    • Cochinango.
    • Notes.
    • Pedro and the Witch.
    • Notes.
    • The Woman and her Coles Plant.
    • Notes.
    • A Negrito Slave.
    • Notes.
    • Alberto and the Monsters.
    • Notes.
    • Juan and Maria.
    • Notes.
    • Juan and Maria.
    • Pitong.
      • The Enchanted Prince.
      • Notes.
      • The Prince’s Dream.
      • Note.
      • The Wicked Woman’s Reward.
      • Note.
      • The Magic Ring (“Ang Singsing Nga Tantanan”).
      • Note.
      • Maria and the Golden Slipper.
      • Abadeja.
      • Notes.
      • Juan the Poor.
      • Notes.
      • The Fate of an Envious Woman.
      • Notes.
      • The Monkey and Juan Pusong Tambi-tambi.
      • Andres the Trapper.
      • Notes.
      • Juan the Fool.
      • Notes.
    • The Enchanted Prince.
    • Notes.
    • The Prince’s Dream.
    • Note.
    • The Wicked Woman’s Reward.
    • Note.
    • The Magic Ring (“Ang Singsing Nga Tantanan”).
    • Note.
    • Maria and the Golden Slipper.
    • Abadeja.
    • Notes.
    • Juan the Poor.
    • Notes.
    • The Fate of an Envious Woman.
    • Notes.
    • The Monkey and Juan Pusong Tambi-tambi.
    • Andres the Trapper.
    • Notes.
    • Juan the Fool.
    • Notes.
    • Ricardo and his Adventures.
    • Juan and the Robbers.
    • The Adventure of two Robbers.
    • Juan Sadut.
    • Juan Loco.
      • Juan and his Painted Hat.
      • Notes.
      • Juan and Clotilde.
      • Notes.
      • The Poor Man and his Three Sons.
      • Notes.
      • The Denied Mother.
      • Notes.
      • Tomarind and the Wicked Datu.
      • Note.
    • Juan and his Painted Hat.
    • Notes.
    • Juan and Clotilde.
    • Notes.
    • The Poor Man and his Three Sons.
    • Notes.
    • The Denied Mother.
    • Notes.
    • Tomarind and the Wicked Datu.
    • Note.
    • Fables and Animal Stories.
      • The Turtle and the Monkey.
      • The Monkey and the Turtle.
      • The Monkey and the Turtle.
      • Notes.
    • The Turtle and the Monkey.
    • The Monkey and the Turtle.
    • The Monkey and the Turtle.
    • Notes.
    • The Monkey and the Crocodile.
      • Tagalog Version.
      • Zambal Version.
      • Notes.
      • The Monkeys and the Dragon-Flies.
      • Notes.
    • Tagalog Version.
    • Zambal Version.
    • Notes.
    • The Monkeys and the Dragon-Flies.
    • Notes.
    • The Battle between the Birds and the Beasts.
      • The Monkey, the Turtle, and the Crocodile.
      • Notes.
      • The Iguana and the Turtle.
      • Notes.
      • The Trial among the Animals.
      • The Pugu’s Case.
      • Why Mosquitoes Hum and Try to get into the Holes of our Ears.
      • A Tyrant.
      • Notes.
      • The Greedy Crow.
      • Notes.
      • The Humming-bird and the Carabao.
      • Notes.
      • The Camanchile and the Passion.
      • Note.
      • Auac and Lamiran.
      • Notes.
    • The Monkey, the Turtle, and the Crocodile.
    • Notes.
    • The Iguana and the Turtle.
    • Notes.
    • The Trial among the Animals.
    • The Pugu’s Case.
    • Why Mosquitoes Hum and Try to get into the Holes of our Ears.
    • A Tyrant.
    • Notes.
    • The Greedy Crow.
    • Notes.
    • The Humming-bird and the Carabao.
    • Notes.
    • The Camanchile and the Passion.
    • Note.
    • Auac and Lamiran.
    • Notes.
    • “Just-So” Stories.
      • Why the Ant is not so Venomous as the Snake.
      • Notes.
      • Why Locusts Are Harmful.
      • Notes.
    • Why the Ant is not so Venomous as the Snake.
    • Notes.
    • Why Locusts Are Harmful.
    • Notes.
    • The Origin of Locusts.
    • The Origin of Locusts.
      • How Lansones Became Edible.
      • Notes.
      • Why Cocks Fight One Another.
      • Note.
      • Why Bats Fly at Night.
      • Note.
      • Why the Sun Shines more Brightly than the Moon.
      • Notes.
    • How Lansones Became Edible.
    • Notes.
    • Why Cocks Fight One Another.
    • Note.
    • Why Bats Fly at Night.
    • Note.
    • Why the Sun Shines more Brightly than the Moon.
    • Notes.
    • The Sun, the Moon, and the Stars.
      • Why the Culing has a Tonsure.
      • The Culeto and the Crow.
      • The Hawk and the Coling.
      • Notes.
      • Why the Cow’s Skin is Loose on the Neck.
      • The First Loose-Skinned Cow and the First Tight-Skinned Carabao.
      • Note.
      • Why the Monkey is Wise.
      • Notes.
    • Why the Culing has a Tonsure.
    • The Culeto and the Crow.
    • The Hawk and the Coling.
    • Notes.
    • Why the Cow’s Skin is Loose on the Neck.
    • The First Loose-Skinned Cow and the First Tight-Skinned Carabao.
    • Note.
    • Why the Monkey is Wise.
    • Notes.
    • Origin of the Monkey.
    • The First Monkey.
      • The Lost Necklace.
      • The Cock and the Sparrow-Hawk.
      • Note.
      • The Story of our Fingers.
      • Note.
      • Why Snails Climb up Grass.
      • Why the Cuttle-Fish and Squids Produce a Black Liquid.
      • Why Cocks have Combs on their Heads.
      • Note.
      • How the Crow became Black.
      • Why the Crow is Black.
      • The Dove and the Crow.
      • Notes.
      • Why the Ocean is Salty.
      • Note.
      • Why the Sky is Curved.
      • Why the Sky is High.
      • Notes.
      • An Unequal Match; Or, Why the Carabao’s Hoof is Split.
      • Notes.
    • The Lost Necklace.
    • The Cock and the Sparrow-Hawk.
    • Note.
    • The Story of our Fingers.
    • Note.
    • Why Snails Climb up Grass.
    • Why the Cuttle-Fish and Squids Produce a Black Liquid.
    • Why Cocks have Combs on their Heads.
    • Note.
    • How the Crow became Black.
    • Why the Crow is Black.
    • The Dove and the Crow.
    • Notes.
    • Why the Ocean is Salty.
    • Note.
    • Why the Sky is Curved.
    • Why the Sky is High.
    • Notes.
    • An Unequal Match; Or, Why the Carabao’s Hoof is Split.
    • Notes.
    • The Deer and the Snail.
    • Appendix.
    • Supplementary Bibliography.
    • Supplementary Notes.
    • Colophon
      • Availability
      • Encoding
      • Revision History
      • External References
      • Corrections
    • Availability
    • Encoding
    • Revision History
    • External References
    • Corrections
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