Filipino women in traditional dress

When we talk about the past and everything that happened in that bygone era, we always associate old, worn-out black and white photos to remind us about how people lived in those days. It has become exceedingly rare to find colored photographs before 1950s unless if you're very rich or foreigner (American or European).

In the Philippines, all the photographs of the past are monochrome and it's virtually impossible to find old colored photographs. With the advent of photo-editing technologies and Photoshop, graphic artists can now relive the past and colorize old photographs so we can have a good idea the days when our grandparents lived.

[slide]
[item url="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-Y1vUCFE3oLY/Vkpxs-FdR4I/AAAAAAAAWA8/MyrzEe-KCp8/s1600/dried%2Bgrasshoppers.jpg" src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-Y1vUCFE3oLY/Vkpxs-FdR4I/AAAAAAAAWA8/MyrzEe-KCp8/s640/dried%2Bgrasshoppers.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Filipino women selling dried grasshoppers (c1920s)[/item]
[item url="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-ljLoYlKpOUk/VkpvfOviKzI/AAAAAAAAWAo/BZwXdjgTksU/s1600/filipina%2Bgirl.jpg" src="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-ljLoYlKpOUk/VkpvfOviKzI/AAAAAAAAWAo/BZwXdjgTksU/s640/filipina%2Bgirl.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Filipino girl posing at a nipa hut (c1910)[/item]
[item url="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-AzUHZ-aTWkw/Vkpsu-QbvSI/AAAAAAAAWAc/wfL1CprO7IA/s1600/camisa%2Bchurch.jpg" src="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-AzUHZ-aTWkw/Vkpsu-QbvSI/AAAAAAAAWAc/wfL1CprO7IA/s640/camisa%2Bchurch.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Camisa Church, Binondo, Manila (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-DuFrGkqlsMo/Vkprv_HVo1I/AAAAAAAAWAU/Owe5exDSLVM/s1600/cockfight.JPG" src="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-DuFrGkqlsMo/Vkprv_HVo1I/AAAAAAAAWAU/Owe5exDSLVM/s640/cockfight.JPG" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Preparing for a cockfight (c1904)[/item]
[item url="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-mzGChwpGpVc/Vkp_R1vauuI/AAAAAAAAWBU/ZcSpOC8HbZg/s1600/filipino%2Bchildren.jpg" src="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-mzGChwpGpVc/Vkp_R1vauuI/AAAAAAAAWBU/ZcSpOC8HbZg/s640/filipino%2Bchildren.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Filipino children at a bridge in Iloilo (August 1905)[/item]
[item url="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-w6d76FmY--I/Vkp_xOxnklI/AAAAAAAAWBc/igkoPCbI0P8/s1600/street%2Bmusician.jpg" src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-w6d76FmY--I/Vkp_xOxnklI/AAAAAAAAWBc/igkoPCbI0P8/s640/street%2Bmusician.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Street musician playing at a crowd (1901)[/item]
[item url="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-zrKZnchPNkA/VkqAw3cqtfI/AAAAAAAAWBo/EYNdLmxuCaw/s1600/filipino%2Bwomen%2Bwashing%2Bclothes.JPG" src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-zrKZnchPNkA/VkqAw3cqtfI/AAAAAAAAWBo/EYNdLmxuCaw/s640/filipino%2Bwomen%2Bwashing%2Bclothes.JPG" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Filipino women washing clothes (c1899)[/item]
[item url="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-RPQnoDUYq10/VkqBQtUlN0I/AAAAAAAAWBw/b1cdb9vHOwo/s1600/pasig%2Briver.JPG" src="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-RPQnoDUYq10/VkqBQtUlN0I/AAAAAAAAWBw/b1cdb9vHOwo/s640/pasig%2Briver.JPG" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Pasig River at the back of Escolta (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-NwwYFb_WkeY/VkqB656CTSI/AAAAAAAAWB4/7zdk1Cy9fUY/s1600/portrait%2Bof%2Ba%2Bfilipino%2Bwoman.JPG" src="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-NwwYFb_WkeY/VkqB656CTSI/AAAAAAAAWB4/7zdk1Cy9fUY/s640/portrait%2Bof%2Ba%2Bfilipino%2Bwoman.JPG" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Portrait of a Filipino woman (c1890s)[/item]
[item url="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-5L_bq6AbMzY/VkqCc1JoMCI/AAAAAAAAWB8/YAtidDxVVL8/s1600/street%2Btraffic.JPG" src="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-5L_bq6AbMzY/VkqCc1JoMCI/AAAAAAAAWB8/YAtidDxVVL8/s640/street%2Btraffic.JPG" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Street traffic in Binondo, Manila (c1901)[/item]
[item url="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-CJwFnSuWF4Y/VkqDFFRhrjI/AAAAAAAAWCI/uGLu1FZzPJc/s1600/filipino%2Bwomen%2Bin%2Bold%2Bhouse.jpg" src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-CJwFnSuWF4Y/VkqDFFRhrjI/AAAAAAAAWCI/uGLu1FZzPJc/s640/filipino%2Bwomen%2Bin%2Bold%2Bhouse.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Filipino women at an old bahay na bato (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-phPY-kKRkGU/VkqDnqSaCTI/AAAAAAAAWCQ/vjujyQyuOOY/s1600/bamboo%2Bband.jpg" src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-phPY-kKRkGU/VkqDnqSaCTI/AAAAAAAAWCQ/vjujyQyuOOY/s640/bamboo%2Bband.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Bamboo band performing (c1900s)[/item]
[/slide]

In vivid colors, we can see the beauty of the countryside, the smile of lovely women and the hassles of everyday living. We can relive the sights of places that no longer exists or forever changed in course of time. These edited photographs look like they were taken recently even though most of these were shot at least 50 years ago!

Life was simple then. There was no television, no Internet, no cars and no distractions. It was pure unadulterated lifestyle where everyone in the neighborhood know each other and they went to church together. Life may not be convenient then but everyone is self-sufficient as they plant rice, rear livestock and buy what they need.

[slide]
[item url="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-kSv2_WVd3KU/VkqGmTlBj4I/AAAAAAAAWCc/XUHGlnMYDEU/s1600/filipino%2Bwomen%2Bmaking%2Bclay%2Bpots.jpg" src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-kSv2_WVd3KU/VkqGmTlBj4I/AAAAAAAAWCc/XUHGlnMYDEU/s640/filipino%2Bwomen%2Bmaking%2Bclay%2Bpots.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Filipino women making clay pots (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-Benx7gGC2u0/VkqIA0IH3_I/AAAAAAAAWCk/08TD7KdA7kI/s1600/american%2Bsoldiers.jpg" src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-Benx7gGC2u0/VkqIA0IH3_I/AAAAAAAAWCk/08TD7KdA7kI/s640/american%2Bsoldiers.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]American soldiers relaxing at a fishing village (c1900)[/item]
[item url="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-gjCAQv3VksA/VkqJmdQSetI/AAAAAAAAWCw/PCdG9jJGLMI/s1600/filipino-chinese%2Bmestiza.jpg" src="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-gjCAQv3VksA/VkqJmdQSetI/AAAAAAAAWCw/PCdG9jJGLMI/s640/filipino-chinese%2Bmestiza.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Filipino-Chinese mestiza in baro't saya[/item]
[item url="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-NYMrU6-ddnU/VkqKTjbnDwI/AAAAAAAAWC4/DDKbGWmA9Jc/s1600/transporting%2Bfirewood.jpg" src="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-NYMrU6-ddnU/VkqKTjbnDwI/AAAAAAAAWC4/DDKbGWmA9Jc/s640/transporting%2Bfirewood.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Transporting firewood at Pasig River (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-5yOO3b95cng/VkqLMIfo4YI/AAAAAAAAWDE/GxYfaHjluxY/s1600/filipino%2Bchildren%2Bat%2Bwater%2Bhydrant.jpg" src="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-5yOO3b95cng/VkqLMIfo4YI/AAAAAAAAWDE/GxYfaHjluxY/s640/filipino%2Bchildren%2Bat%2Bwater%2Bhydrant.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Filipino children at water hydrant (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-6BtslT9_p1Q/VkqL8Ckr6AI/AAAAAAAAWDM/rNjEwdOdMgE/s1600/chinese%2Bamerican%2Band%2Bfilipino%2Bresidents.jpg" src="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-6BtslT9_p1Q/VkqL8Ckr6AI/AAAAAAAAWDM/rNjEwdOdMgE/s640/chinese%2Bamerican%2Band%2Bfilipino%2Bresidents.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Chinese, American, Japanese and Filipino residents (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-lr1J2jBYXpQ/VkqMog4dq8I/AAAAAAAAWDY/KtSayE2zqWI/s1600/filipino%2Bchildren%2Bplaying.jpg" src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-lr1J2jBYXpQ/VkqMog4dq8I/AAAAAAAAWDY/KtSayE2zqWI/s640/filipino%2Bchildren%2Bplaying.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Filipino children playing at Hotel de Oriente (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-Y9uec6GkSJM/VkqNdKecsrI/AAAAAAAAWDg/vEwgnQsPCvg/s1600/rosario%2Bstreet%2Bin%2Bbinondo.jpg" src="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-Y9uec6GkSJM/VkqNdKecsrI/AAAAAAAAWDg/vEwgnQsPCvg/s640/rosario%2Bstreet%2Bin%2Bbinondo.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Busy Rosario Street in Binondo, Manila (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-tmdn3HcI_l8/VkqOQhxEonI/AAAAAAAAWDs/IeOL9gPP2As/s1600/cebuano%2Bgirl%2Bat%2Bchurch.jpg" src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-tmdn3HcI_l8/VkqOQhxEonI/AAAAAAAAWDs/IeOL9gPP2As/s640/cebuano%2Bgirl%2Bat%2Bchurch.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]A girl in a Cebu church (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-w2HQWdt-RRk/VkqPeEuq4PI/AAAAAAAAWD0/KQ4DBkUfDqE/s1600/carabao%2Bdrawn%2Bcarriage.jpg" src="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-w2HQWdt-RRk/VkqPeEuq4PI/AAAAAAAAWD0/KQ4DBkUfDqE/s640/carabao%2Bdrawn%2Bcarriage.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Carabao-drawn carriage by the sea (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-nko659mFdAM/VkqQD_kui7I/AAAAAAAAWD4/6--xUa806yk/s1600/filipino%2Bgirl%2Bby%2Bthe%2Bpalm%2Btree.jpg" src="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-nko659mFdAM/VkqQD_kui7I/AAAAAAAAWD4/6--xUa806yk/s640/filipino%2Bgirl%2Bby%2Bthe%2Bpalm%2Btree.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Filipino girl by the palm tree (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-dAbkXqKBglM/VkqQv72Wk1I/AAAAAAAAWEE/BgQ9PgTg5rw/s1600/filipino%2Bgirls%2Bplaying%2Bdolls.jpg" src="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-dAbkXqKBglM/VkqQv72Wk1I/AAAAAAAAWEE/BgQ9PgTg5rw/s640/filipino%2Bgirls%2Bplaying%2Bdolls.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Filipino girls playing their dolls (c1930s)[/item]
[/slide]

Most of these pictures were taken by Americans during the the Filipino-American War while some are from private collections. It is quite amazing to see how they managed to document everyday life as they saw it during that time. It would have been more interesting if there would colorized and remastered versions of old black and white films documenting life then.

These precious photographs serve as a window of our past so that we may remember way back when our bustling cities were once sleepy idyllic villages. It was a time when morality and modesty where put in high esteem and it shows the way people pose for photographs. It is interesting to know that the way some people look at the camera, they have this curious dread in their face like they're peeking as to what people are on the other side of the camera (or who would be looking at them in the photo).

[slide]
[item url="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-yF0bpDSzDPk/VkqnJoGPbFI/AAAAAAAAWEY/0U9yWceIgTk/s1600/people%2Bat%2Bthe%2Bmarket.jpg" src="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-yF0bpDSzDPk/VkqnJoGPbFI/AAAAAAAAWEY/0U9yWceIgTk/s640/people%2Bat%2Bthe%2Bmarket.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]People at a Manila marketplace (c1901)[/item]
[item url="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-bkZr5BhsaFo/Vkqp3LLTWQI/AAAAAAAAWEk/xZwbSPgfApQ/s1600/filipino%2Bchildren%2Bat%2Ba%2Bfarm.jpg" src="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-bkZr5BhsaFo/Vkqp3LLTWQI/AAAAAAAAWEk/xZwbSPgfApQ/s640/filipino%2Bchildren%2Bat%2Ba%2Bfarm.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Filipino children[/item]
[item url="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/--eWncAKYtFs/VkqsR_cU1zI/AAAAAAAAWEw/aV2mPGCiuIY/s1600/puente%2Bde%2Bcolgante.jpg" src="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/--eWncAKYtFs/VkqsR_cU1zI/AAAAAAAAWEw/aV2mPGCiuIY/s640/puente%2Bde%2Bcolgante.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Puente de Colgante suspension bridge in Manila (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-AXyjNFnVgvo/VkqtEQzxoGI/AAAAAAAAWE4/xnwaLmL4H4U/s1600/washing%2Bclothes%2Bin%2Bpasig%2Briver.jpg" src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-AXyjNFnVgvo/VkqtEQzxoGI/AAAAAAAAWE4/xnwaLmL4H4U/s640/washing%2Bclothes%2Bin%2Bpasig%2Briver.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Filipino women washing clothes at Pasig River (1929)[/item]
[item url="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-KeEjpq5b2hk/VkqtyyAy2dI/AAAAAAAAWFE/dM6--mffNIY/s1600/chinese%2Bpottery%2Bmakers.jpg" src="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-KeEjpq5b2hk/VkqtyyAy2dI/AAAAAAAAWFE/dM6--mffNIY/s640/chinese%2Bpottery%2Bmakers.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Chinese pottery makers at Pandacan (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-XWK4tbv773E/VkqvaYT7IBI/AAAAAAAAWFQ/H_jA9C95aJ8/s1600/men%2Bselling%2Blivestock.jpg" src="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-XWK4tbv773E/VkqvaYT7IBI/AAAAAAAAWFQ/H_jA9C95aJ8/s640/men%2Bselling%2Blivestock.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Filipino men selling livestock (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-mDtsisrPuXo/Vkqw0cCZcwI/AAAAAAAAWFc/gjvtapELYlI/s1600/dismounted%2Bcannons.jpg" src="http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-mDtsisrPuXo/Vkqw0cCZcwI/AAAAAAAAWFc/gjvtapELYlI/s640/dismounted%2Bcannons.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Dismounted Spanish cannons at Intramuros (1929)[/item]
[item url="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-_UhU0CALovk/VkqxfI5WVGI/AAAAAAAAWFg/fLi7vhFVAdE/s1600/fruit%2Bsellers.jpg" src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-_UhU0CALovk/VkqxfI5WVGI/AAAAAAAAWFg/fLi7vhFVAdE/s640/fruit%2Bsellers.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Fruit sellers at Tondo (c1900s)[/item]
[item url="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-_RQ2J-a2J30/Vkqycug0xhI/AAAAAAAAWFw/L_pBROws8ro/s1600/bustling%2Bmarketplace.jpg" src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-_RQ2J-a2J30/Vkqycug0xhI/AAAAAAAAWFw/L_pBROws8ro/s640/bustling%2Bmarketplace.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Bustling Manila marketplace (1901)[/item]
[item url="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-O_yBDQcSX4g/VkqzB3bqrGI/AAAAAAAAWF0/gGTOjiGm_BU/s1600/manila%2Bcathedral.jpg" src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-O_yBDQcSX4g/VkqzB3bqrGI/AAAAAAAAWF0/gGTOjiGm_BU/s640/manila%2Bcathedral.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Scene outside Manila Cathedral (1910)[/item]
[item url="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-JCe3n66BBtM/Vkq1BFC0bII/AAAAAAAAWGE/Qqp79oH1_fI/s1600/funeral%2Bat%2Bla%2Bfuneraria%2Bpaz.jpg" src="http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-JCe3n66BBtM/Vkq1BFC0bII/AAAAAAAAWGE/Qqp79oH1_fI/s640/funeral%2Bat%2Bla%2Bfuneraria%2Bpaz.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]Funeral at La Funeraria Paz in Manila (1915)[/item]
[item url="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-hWkLbNQ0p88/Vkq3tBQ_5MI/AAAAAAAAWGQ/1jDj8KPgbTA/s1600/american%2Bofficials%2Bat%2Bpuerto%2Bprincesa.jpg" src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-hWkLbNQ0p88/Vkq3tBQ_5MI/AAAAAAAAWGQ/1jDj8KPgbTA/s640/american%2Bofficials%2Bat%2Bpuerto%2Bprincesa.jpg" title="Ang Kulay ng Kasaysayan"]American officials at Puerto Princesa (1910)[/item]
[/slide]

What can you see in the colorized pictures of the past?

Editor's Note: Without the work of these talented graphic artists and administrators of these Facebook pages below, we won't be able to marvel at these historical snapshots of the past. Don't forget to follow and like them on Facebook.




Although the presidential election is still a few months away in 2016, we have set up an online poll to get to know what candidate Filipinos are likely to vote for. The candidates listed include those who already filed their certificates of candidacy.

In this way, we will have an idea as to who is likely to replace outgoing President Benigno Aquino III and what to expect in the next six-year administration starting in 2016. We may change our choice by the time of the actual election and we hope that this mock election will help us decide once and for all.

The Presidential Candidates
Just like the previous presidential election, it is expected to see a lot of candidates running for the top post. There were prominent personalities and virtual unknowns. And beyond every one's expectations, there was one notable back out from Davao City mayor Rodrigo Duterte. Here are the official candidates that have already filed their certificate of candidacy: Jejomar Binay (incumbent Vice President of the Philippines), Rizalito David (Sociopolitical Analyst), Miriam Defensor-Santiago (veteran Senator), Grace Poe-Llamanzares (rookie Senator), Manuel Roxas III (former Senator and incumbent Interior Secretary), Roy Señeres (OFW partylist representative), 
Apolonia Comia Soguilon (Lawyer), and Augusto Syjuco Jr. (former Iloilo Congressman and current TESDA director-general).

The Vice Presidential Candidates
Interestingly, there are more candidates running for vice president in this coming election. Most of the candidates are incumbent Senators. Is it because, the chances of winning the race is much more difficult? Here are the prospective candidates running for the second-highest political position in the country: Alberto Alba (Ang Kapatiran Partylist representative), Alan Peter Cayetano (incumbent Senator), Francis Escudero (incumbent Senator), Gregorio Honasan (incumbent Senator), Ferdinand Marcos Jr. (incumbent Senator), Diego Palomares Jr. (retired Judge), Leni Robredo (Camarines Sur 3rd District Congresswoman), and Antonio Trillanes IV (incumbent Senator).



Our country's future is in the vote we cast and the candidate that will win the election. Let us vote wisely!


There was a time when the Philippines has a league so ambitious that it introduced a regional home-away format where fans from the provinces can cheer for their favorite hometown teams and jeered at heated rivals. That was the Metropolitan Basketball Association, more popularly known as Metroball or MBA.

Many Filipino basketball fans have known about this league from 1998 up to its untimely demise in 2002. While some fans may have forgotten about this and it is quite rare to see a glimpse of what the league was when it took the country by storm and even attempted to replace the Philippine Basketball Association as the true favorite pastime.

I haven't seen any mods for the NBA 2K series that seems to recreate that good old days when people filled out provincial basketball arenas and school gymnasiums just to get to see their favorite team. Without further ado, I decided to start creating a mod for the MBA. Right now, I'm looking for expert help in roster editing, cyberfaces and other aspects of the mod.

Download links will be available soon as this mod is a work in progress. If you know how to edit rosters, create cyberfaces or research hard to find photos and game videos, you are free to help and join the modding team so we can finish this mod as soon as possible.

Updates:
Roster - Roster updates being made to include actual lineups of all teams. No stats and other player infos yet.
Cyberfaces - No cyberfaces for most of the players. PBA cyberfaces were used on some players.
Jerseys - 90% complete but alternate jerseys and other season jerseys will be added soon.
Courts - Already complete, minor customizations will be added soon like crowds, dornas, mascots and cheerleaders.
Gameplay Graphics - Already complete, checking for bugs and other graphics not changed.


Here is a sneak peak of the game:



Don't forget to like the Facebook fan page. If you are keen to help the MBA 2K mod, please comment below.





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{picture#https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-AgIZYN7u_Hg/VZvLmrA0hpI/AAAAAAAARt8/mscbLJ1All4/profile%2Bpic.jpg} JP Canonigo is a historian, professional blogger and copywriter, online content specialist, copywriter, video game junkie, sports fanatic and jack-of-all trades. {facebook#http://www.facebook.com/istoryadista} {twitter#http://www.twitter.com/jpthehistorian} {google#http://plus.google.com/+JPSakuragi}
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