Jose Rizal. the most intellectual activist of his time

Jose Rizal. the most intellectual activist of his time

  • Submitted By: iyanne
  • Date Submitted: 03/20/2013 4:16 AM
  • Category: Social Issues
  • Words: 1416
  • Page: 6
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Jose Rizal was considered as the most intellectual activist of his time, he had mastered several languages and different fields of sciences. He was a sort of reformist who believes that wisdom is the key to achieve freedom for the country. He had discouraged revolution and promote education instead. As a true evidence to his devotion to wisdom he joined the organization that promotes wisdom -- The Masonry.

 Botanist Rizal maintained a garden in Dapitan where he planted and experimented on plants of all kinds ...
Rizal is a dramatist because he had wrote different dramas when he was still a student
Rizal purchased a 16-hectare plantation in Talisay bordering Dapitan Bay.  He cultivated on it a variety of fruit trees, crops, and raised animals and poultry.  
 Horticulturist He experimented on and cultivated plants in Dapitan.
 his many contributions as a journalist to seek social and politi cal reforms in the country,
rizal is a linguist because he knows how to speak many language.he used to know 21 languages. 
 José Rizal published in 1887 his first novel Noli me tangere, known as the Noli, and in 1891 the sequel El Filibusterismo,
Rizal spent a significant part of his life studying Ophthalmology in the town of Heidelberg and Wilhelmsfeld with the aim of operating his almost blind mother, in which he later succeded.
Rizal as a Painter in Dapitan. In Dapitan, Rizal demonstrated his talent for painting. Before the Holy Week of 1894,

Filipinos and foreigners alike have paid tribute to Jose Rizal claiming that his place of honor in history is secure. It was his Austrian bosom friend, Professor Ferdinand Blumentritt, rector of the Imperial Atheneum of Leitmeritz, who said "Rizal was the greatest product of the Philippines and his coming to the world was like the appearance of a rare comet, whose rare brilliance appears only every other century." Another German friend, Dr. Adolf B. Meyer, director of the Dresden Museum who admired his all around knowledge and ability,...

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