Award Winning Books
A   B   C   D   E   F   G   H   I   J   K   L   M   N   Ñ   O   P   Q   R   S   T   U   V   W   X   Y   Z   #   
     
     
Search Options    
     
   

Nasa Puso ang Amerika: Kasaysayang Buhay ni Carlos Bulosan

Carlos Bulosan


Winner, National Book Award, Translation, 1993

Translated by Carolina S. Malay and Paula Carolina S. Malay

Filipino edition of America is in the Heart.

Pasig City: Anvil Publishing, 1993

ISBN: 971-270-298-7
416 pages
   
 
   

Nasaan si Kuya Emil

Germaine Yia

Illustrated by Michael Adrao


Winner, PBBY Writers’ Prize, Salanga Writers’ Prize, 2000
Winner, PBBY Illustrator’s Prize, Illustrators’ Prize, 2000

This is a story about a young boy and his teenage cousin Emil. Join him in an exciting adventure as he discovers that though a person may undergo physical and personality changes while growing up, there are important things that remain in one’s heart.

Quezon City: Adarna House, 2000

ISBN: 971-50-8076-6 (bp)
971-50-8053 (np)
32 pages
   
 
   

Nation, Self, and Citizenship: An Invitation to Philippine Sociology

Randolf S. David


Winner, National Book Award, Social Science, 2002

“The discourse of nationhood and social responsibility pervades almost every area of Philippine social science. The Filipino nation is unfinished business, and therefore it is understandable that in public discourse the nation’s needs take moral precedence over individual fulfillment. Thus, the book takes up the troubled quest of the modern Filipino for autonomy and meaning in the bosom of his own society, a young nation that is itself aspiring to grow into a full modern nationhood in a globalized and, some say, postmodern era.”

Quezon City: University of the Phillipines Press, 2002

ISBN: 971-895-301-9
368 pages
   
 
   

Native Resistance: Philippine Cinema and Colonialism, 1898-1941

Clodualdo Del Mundo Jr.


Winner, National Book Award, Film Criticism, 1998

“The question that moved this study was, ‘Why is Philippine Cinema the way it is?’ I decided to pursue the leads provided by scholars like Bienvenido Lumbera and Nicanor Tiongson about the connection between Philippine cinema and traditional theatrical forms, particularly the sarswela and the moro-moro.”—Clodualdo del Mundo Jr., in the preface

Manila: De La Salle University Press, 1998

ISBN: 971-555-196-3
175 pages
   
 
   

Necessary Fictions: Philippine Literature and the Nation, 1946-1980

Caroline S. Hau


Winner, National Book Award, Film Criticism, 2000

The book examines the connection between Philippine literature and nationalist discourse during the postwar period. Through close readings of the works of a number of writers, it argues that the long-standing affinity between Philippine literature and nationalism is based, in part, on the power of literature to formulate and work through a set of questions central to nationalist debates on the possibility and necessity of social change. It asks: What is the relationship between knowledge and action? Between the personal and political? Between the foreign and Filipino? Between culture and history, culture and politics, culture and economics?

Quezon City: Ateneo de Manila University Press, 2000

ISBN: 871-550-367
332 pages
   
 
   

Nemo: Ang Batang Papel (Nemo, the Boy Made of Paper)

Rene Villanueva

Illustrated by Haru H. Sabijon


Winner, PBBY Illustrator’s Prize, Illustrators’ Prize, 1994
Winner, Don Carlos Palanca Memorial Award, Literature, 1992

Translated into English by Ani Rosa Almario

Nemo is a boy made of paper. He becomes a real boy after wishing on the farthest star. But Nemo never experiences the happiness of an ordinary child. He goes through many hardships as he tries to earn a living in a dangerous city. Together with other street children, Nemo decides that it is better to be a boy made of paper. This story illustrates a social problem that involves children. It also deals with the rights and needs of children, as well as the role of the family, the community, and the government to address these.

Quezon City: Adarna House, 1994

ISBN: 971-508-007-3
   
 
   

Nineteenth Century Manila: The World of Damian Domingo

Nick Joaquin, Luciano P.R. Santiago


Winner, National Book Award, Art, 1990

The book contains the following sections: “The Life of Damian Domingo,” by Luciano P. R. Santiago; “The Paintings of Damian Domingo,” texts by Nick Joaquin; and “The World of Damian Domingo,” by Nick Joaquin.

Manila: Metropolitan Museum of Manila, 1990

ISBN: 971-867-800-X
151 pages
   
 
   

Nobelang Tagalog, 1905-1975: Tradisyon at Modernismo

Soledad S. Reyes


Winner, National Book Award, Literary Criticism, 1982

Based on the author’s reading of about 300 novels, the book discusses Tagalog novelists and novels, delineating the forces that infuenced the writing of the genre.

Quezon City: Ateneo de Manila University Press, 2009

ISBN: 971-040-016-9
232 pages
   
 
   

Noli Me Tangere

Jose Rizal


Winner, National Book Award, Translation, 1999

Translated by Virgilio S. Almario

Ang Noli Me Tángere, una sa dalawang kilalang nobela ni Jose Rizal, ay nagbigay ng mahalagang komentaryo na nananatiling makabuluhan hanggang ngayon. Subalit bukod sa pagiging mapanuri sa lipunang Filipino noong panahon ng mga Espanyol, ang Noli ay nananatiling isa sa mga pinakamalikhaing akdang pampanitikan sa ating bansa.

Quezon City: Adarna House, 1998

ISBN: 971-920-188-6
583 pages
   
 
   

Nudes: Poems

Ricardo De Ungria


Winner, National Book Award, Poetry, 1994

Nudes deals with forms of attention and loss, affliction and closures, in love. In 38 poems that exhibit his mastery of formal and colloquial measures, de Ungria lays bare an unprecedented range of tonality and complexity as he explores the obsessions and contradictions in the discourse of desire and achieves a delicate balance between toughness and tenderness, presence and shadow, argument and sleep, will and silence.

Pasig City: Anvil Publishing, 1994

ISBN: 971-270-332-0
97 pages