Monday, October 9, 2017

PART1DA Will Let You Ride in their Space Shift!

PUP 16th AD Congress takes it out-of-this world!

For the 16th Advertising Congress of the Polytechnic University of the Philippines titled KOSMOS: Take Further Discoveries, BAPR 4-1D PART1DA invites everyone to join them in SPACE SHIFT: Creative Shifts in the Advertising World. Get ready to shift in the creative space of advertising launching this October 13, 2017 at the Bulwagang Balagtas, PUP Sta. Mesa, Manila from 9:00 am to 1:00 pm. This seminar is open for all colleges and universities.

The seminar will tackle the following topics and will be presented by renowned speakers with vast experience in creating innovation.


“How a brand survived and adapted on the ever-changing fast paced universe.”

2.       IMPACT

“Learn on how to innovate creative ideas that can lead to impactful discoveries.”


“Exploring Innovation in the world of Creativity”

The goal of this seminar is to inspire the next generation of creative explorers on developing out-of-this-world ideas through the experiences of creative people on how they innovated existing ideas to create a game-changing campaign that shifted the trends in the market.

Join BAPR 4-1D PART1DA as they explore Planet Creatia. Waiting for you are exciting giveaways and discoveries in this creative universe. Visit their facebook page at and twitter account @PART1DA for more details.

Space Shift: Creative Shifts in the Advertising World is brought to you by the Advertising and Public Relations student of BAPR 4-1D PART1DA and their co-presenters Hydro Manila and Slimmers World. In cooperation with Cloud 9, Maxx Gums, Potato Chips, Glutaphos (Neurotonic), Andy Player, Pik-Nik, Magayon Media, Milcu, and Mont Albo. And their Media Partners Adobo Magazine, Aktivshow,, Boracay Beach Radio, Doodle Arts, Inquirer.Net, Inquirer POP, JackTV, Light Network, Pulp Magazine, Sinag Maynila, Wazzup Pilipinas and

Sunday, October 8, 2017

Tahigami Music by Datu Arellano on 10 October 2017

The Cultural Center of the Philippines is proud to present the cross-media work of artist-musician Datu Arellano in a solo exhibition entitled Tahigami Music. It will open at 6pm on Tuesday, 10 October at the CCP’s Bulwagang Fernando Amosrolo (Small Gallery).

Tahi is the Filipino word for stitch and gami (kami) is Japanese for paper. Combined they form Tahigami, a word the artist made up, which means stitching on paper. Datu Arellano began Tahigami as a method of drawing. After a few years in development, tahi to him is about connecting, discovering common threads, ļ¬nding intersections and meaning, forming relationships. Gami (kami) may as well be any conceptual or actual surface, ground, or plane, and not limited to paper. From an obsession with a three-sided polygon that began in 2011, the series has evolved into a framework for creating visual and musical compositions.

The Tahigami Music exhibit in the CCP will be composed of three main works, "3-Blossom Automata", "Supercluster No. 3" and the "Tahigami Music Videos, Series 1 and 2." The piece in the center of the gallery sets the tone of the exhibition, set-up so that the audience is invited to sit in the middle of the installation to listen and contemplate. Surrounding them are three digital musicians (computers), "3-Blossom Automata", programmed to play endless and unpredictable melodies generated from the geometry of the blossoms assigned to them. "Supercluster No. 3", on the left side of the gallery, is a work of thread on canvas, with electronics. One side has the ordered, intentional (although semi-random), and conscious. The other side exhibits the chaotic, accidental, and subconscious. Finally, "Tahigami Music Videos, Series 1 and 2" is a series of 6 videos from earlier incarnations of the series, first began in 2014. These videos demonstrate the basic premise/concept of Tahigami Music and show how the artist first made the musical compositions, and then interpreted them visually.

Tahigami Music will be on view from 10 October to 10 December 2017. Viewing hours are from Tuesday to Sunday, 10am to 6pm, or until 10pm on days with evening performances in the CCP Main Theater.

For more information, contact the CCP Visual Arts and Museum Division at (632) 832-1125 loc. 1504/1505 and (632) 8323702, mobile (0917) 6033809, email, or visit

Yamaha Grand Prix 8 Finals Results

The Yamaha Grand Prix 8 Finals wasn't your usual Championship race. For the first time since its inception, the riders will battle it out in the bright lights of Rizal Park. The national site became an arena where legends are made. As if the heavens favored this historic match, the track was blessed with rainfall as if to baptize the start of the battle.The competing lineup featured the daunting presence of “The Chairman” Masato Fernando and Rising Star Kyle Paz, Powerhouses Vingie Coloma and Mcdon Sande, Racetrack highlight reels Ephraim Onahon and Gian Carlo Mauricio, just to name a few. The best riders from Luzon,Visayas, and Mindanao; went all out to prove who was truly legendary.

New to the race is the Yamaha Sight, the latest product of the World Class motorcycle manufacturer that was built for excellent performance through efficiency and simplicity. The inaugural category had its fair share of thrills with each competitor barely edging out the other using the performance F.I. technology of Yamaha. Gian Carlo Mauricio had the honor of bagging the first Championship of the category.

The Fun Race AT category was no different, where a heated battle took place in every corner. The automatic icon, Yamaha Mio, delivered as much as the riders could and it resulted in a breathtaking battle. In the end, Kenneth Coronel managed to break off the pack and never looked back. The 160 Open AT became an acceleration free-for-all, the larger custom track allowed the riders to go full power. It was a neck and neck race between Miko Montano and Aljon Valencia, with Allan Dela Cruz at striking distance of the two leaders but only one could dominate at the finish line.

The Underbone fun race was enjoyable but that didn’t make it any less competitive. It started as entertaining but developed into a fiery clash. Gary Taplador, Mark Kian Santos, and Joey Villaester starred in an encounter of fuel injected artistry.

The Vega Force i category was a show of true force. Each rider embodied precision and powered through adversity. Masato Fernando entered the race as the dominant favorite but he did not remain unchallenged as he went up against two worthy adversaries in Mcdon Dave Sande and Vingie Coloma. This heavyweight matchup did not disappoint and the crowd went wild as they went toe to toe until the chequered flag.

The Sniper 150 is the King of Street and only the best can claim the throne. It was a battle royale with each rider clawing for the crown. It was a three way masterpiece among Ephraim Onahon, Garry Caneda, and Durraine Dan Carlos. Each turn was a testament to their skill and will to win.

When it was all said and done only a few remained with the right to walk up the podium and raise their hard earned trophies. As confetti fell from the sky, the crowd was looking at their newly minted Yamaha Team Pilipinas and each spot taken wasn’t given but earned on the racetrack. The Yamaha Grand Prix 8 may have ended but for these racers, it’s the beginning of an even greater challenge; taking the Philippines to the next level of global racing dominance.

The Results:



1st – Kenneth Coronel
2nd – Jasper Beltran
3rd – Allan Dela Cruz

1st – Gary Taplador
2nd – Mark Kian Santos
3rd – Joey Villaester

1st – Miko Montano
2nd – Aljon Valencia
3rd – Allan Dela Cruz

 1st – Gian Carlo Mauricio
2nd – John Paul Lantape
3rd – Clint Jay Sande

1st – McDon Sande
2nd – Vingie Coloma
3rd – Masato Fernando

1st – Ephraim Onahon
2nd – Garry Caneda
3rd – Durraine Dan Carlos

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