<div dir="ltr"><div class="gmail_quote"><div dir="ltr"><div class="gmail_quote"><div dir="ltr"><div class="gmail_quote"><br></div><div class="gmail_quote"><br><br><div style="text-align:center"><img src="cid:ii_iocipka41_154c2a93b7d1c95b" style="margin-right:0px" height="996" width="758"></div>​<br><br><div dir="ltr"><div class="gmail_quote"><div dir="ltr"><div class="gmail_quote"><div dir="ltr"><div><div dir="ltr"><div dir="ltr"><div dir="ltr"><div><p class="MsoNormal" style="text-align:center;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" align="center"><br></p></div><div><b><font face="arial, helvetica, sans-serif" size="4">Abstract</font></b></div><div><br></div><div><span style="color:rgb(0,0,0);font-family:Arial,sans-serif;font-size:10.5pt">Since natural disasters constantly occur today, the socio-cultural aspects of disaster risk reduction are becoming increasingly important. It is essential to consider disaster preparation and the sharing of knowledge and experience in disaster response. This sharing of knowledge is as important as implementing common techniques of disaster risk reduction, and it is becoming more significant in the world of high social instability, given the rapid urbanization and global migration the Philippines is undergoing.</span><br></div></div><div dir="ltr"><p class="MsoNormal" style="font-size:12.8px;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" align="left"><span style="font-family:Arial,sans-serif;font-size:10.5pt;color:rgb(0,0,0)"><br></span></p><p class="MsoNormal" style="font-size:12.8px;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" align="left"><span style="font-family:Arial,sans-serif;font-size:10.5pt;color:rgb(0,0,0)">The Philippines may offer a significant model for such sharing of knowledge and experience. The country has undergone colonization, war, and dictatorship; it has also experienced numerous disasters such as earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, typhoons, and floods. It has fostered a sense of &#39;common destiny&#39; as a Philippine nation, despite consisting of more than 7,000 islands, with over 170 languages and dialects spoken. Historians have indicated the significance of Jose Rizal&#39;s novels and Jesus Christ&#39;s life and epic narrative in fostering the Philippines&#39; nationhood in the Philippine Revolution of 1896-98.</span></p><p class="MsoNormal" style="font-size:12.8px;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" align="left"><span style="font-family:Arial,sans-serif;font-size:10.5pt;color:rgb(0,0,0)"><br></span></p><p class="MsoNormal" style="font-size:12.8px;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" align="left"><span style="font-family:Arial,sans-serif;font-size:10.5pt;color:rgb(0,0,0)">To help connect with the evolution of the Philippines&#39; nationhood in the era of rapid urbanization, global migration, and information technology, focus should be given to the storytelling format seen in popular media, such as current films and television programs. In this lecture, these films and programs will be compared to traditional art performances to analyze the current form of Philippine nationhood.</span></p><p class="MsoNormal" style="font-size:12.8px;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" align="left"><span style="font-family:Arial,sans-serif;font-size:10.5pt;color:rgb(0,0,0)"><br></span></p><p class="MsoNormal" style="font-size:12.8px;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" align="left"><br></p></div><div dir="ltr"><b style="font-size:large"><span style="font-family:Arial,sans-serif" lang="EN-US">About the lecturer</span></b><br></div><div dir="ltr"><div dir="ltr"><div class="gmail_quote"><div dir="ltr"><div class="gmail_quote"><div dir="ltr"><p class="MsoNormal" style="font-size:12.8px;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" align="left"><span style="font-family:Arial,sans-serif;font-size:10.5pt;color:rgb(0,0,0)"><br></span></p><p class="MsoNormal" style="font-size:12.8px;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" align="left"><span style="font-family:Arial,sans-serif;font-size:10.5pt;color:rgb(0,0,0)">Dr. Hiroyuki Yamamoto is Associate Professor at the Center for Integrated Area Studies (CIAS) in Kyoto University. He is the Project Leader of the Japan Society for the Promotion of Science (JSPS) Core-to-Core Program on Disaster Risk Management, and is currently a Visiting Research Associate of the Institute of Philippine Culture (IPC). He finished his BA, MA, and PhD in Area Studies at the University of Tokyo.</span></p><p class="MsoNormal" style="font-size:12.8px;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" align="left"><br></p><p class="MsoNormal" style="font-size:12.8px;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial"><br></p><p class="MsoNormal" style="font-size:12.8px;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" align="left"><font color="#000000"><b><i><span style="font-size:10pt;font-family:Arial,sans-serif;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" lang="EN-US">* For inquiries or confirmation of your attendance, please contact <a href="tel:%28%2B63%202%29%20426-6001%20extension%204651" value="+6324266001" target="_blank">(+63 2) 426-6001 extension 4651</a> local 213, or email us at &lt;<a href="mailto:ipc.soss@ateneo.edu" target="_blank">ipc.soss@ateneo.edu</a>&gt;. </span></i></b><br></font></p><p class="MsoNormal" style="margin-top:6pt;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" align="left"><span style="font-size:10pt;font-family:Arial,sans-serif" lang="EN-US"><br></span></p><p class="MsoNormal"><span style="color:black;font-family:Arial,sans-serif;font-size:10pt"><br></span></p><p class="MsoNormal"><span style="color:black;font-family:Arial,sans-serif;font-size:10pt">********************</span><br></p><p class="MsoNormal" style="margin-top:6pt;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" align="left"><b><span style="font-family:Arial,sans-serif;color:black;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" lang="EN-US">Institute of Philippine Culture (IPC)</span></b></p>School of Social Sciences<br>2/F Frank Lynch Hall, Social Development Complex<br>Ateneo de Manila University<br>Katipunan Ave., Loyola Heights, 1108 Quezon City, Philippines<br>Tel Nos.: <a href="tel:%28%2B63%202%29%20426-6001%20ext.%204651" value="+6324266001" target="_blank">(+63 2) 426-6001 ext. 4651</a> loc. 213; <a href="tel:%28%2B63%202%29%20426%206067" value="+6324266067" target="_blank">(+63 2) 426 6067</a> loc. 213<br>Fax No.: <a href="tel:%28%2B63%202%29%20426-6067" value="+6324266067" target="_blank">(+63 2) 426-6067</a> loc. 121<br>Email:   <a href="mailto:ipc.soss@ateneo.edu" target="_blank">ipc.soss@ateneo.edu</a><br>Website: <a href="http://ipc-ateneo.org" target="_blank">ipc-ateneo.org</a><p class="MsoNormal" style="margin-top:6pt;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" align="left"><b style="font-size:12.8px"><span style="font-family:Arial,sans-serif;color:black;font-size:10pt;background-image:initial;background-repeat:initial" lang="EN-US"><br></span></b></p></div></div></div></div></div></div></div></div></div>
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