Culture and Traditions of The Ateneo De Manila

Culture And Traditions Of The Ateneo De Manila

The Ateneo de Manila University is active in a number of inter-university sport activities, the most notable of which are the University Athletic Association of the Philippines sporting events. The Ateneo was also a founding member of the National Collegiate Athletics Association in the 1920s.

Read more about Culture And Traditions Of The Ateneo De Manila:  The Ateneo Name, Lux in Domino, Seal, Marian Devotion, Colors: Blue and White, Mascot: The Blue Eagle, Cheering Tradition

Other articles related to "culture and traditions of the ateneo de manila, the ateneo de manila, ateneo":

Culture And Traditions Of The Ateneo De Manila - Cheering Tradition
... The Ateneo de Manila was rather successful in athletics even before the NCAA began ... To help cheer the Ateneo squad on, the Jesuits decided that the Ateneo ought to have some sort of organization in its cheering ... The Ateneo then introduced organized cheering to the country by fielding the first-ever cheering squad in the Philippines, which is now known as the Blue Babble Battalion ...

Famous quotes containing the words culture and, culture and/or traditions:

    The future is built on brains, not prom court, as most people can tell you after attending their high school reunion. But you’d never know it by talking to kids or listening to the messages they get from the culture and even from their schools.
    Anna Quindlen (b. 1953)

    Any historian of the literature of the modern age will take virtually for granted the adversary intention, the actually subversive intention, that characterizes modern writing—he will perceive its clear purpose of detaching the reader from the habits of thought and feeling that the larger culture imposes, of giving him a ground and a vantage point from which to judge and condemn, and perhaps revise, the culture that produces him.
    Lionel Trilling (1905–1975)

    ... the more we recruit from immigrants who bring no personal traditions with them, the more America is going to ignore the things of the spirit. No one whose consuming desire is either for food or for motor-cars is going to care about culture, or even know what it is.
    Katharine Fullerton Gerould (1879–1944)