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To make the title of this section sound closer to English, then: "Seriously, I love you." That deflates the statement though, since the translation is bereft of all that affection in a Pinoy's wooing of a woman. On that one day, riders who wore red or red-and-white were entitled to a 50% discount. Luneta (national park) in those times bloomed in red. Theirs is an oppressed society -- oppressed by feudalism which continues to fuel it. Let me contrast that with a story here in Tacloban, Leyte (Eastern Visayas). Affection and the lightness of language -- for she, if Pinoy, too, knows he can just be saying it but not truly meaning it, so he enjoins her at the end of the line plaintively: do believe me, Deep down the Pinoy knows words are just that -- words. Their extreme behavior on this day consists of a mild reversal of roles, namely, the girls can gift the boys with chocolates to express their feelings. A couple who had been married for almost three decades had seven children between them. He had forgotten completely that it was Valentine's Day. The second story, has to do with the old couple across our house. They were a very quiet, self-contained husband-and-wife. Their only child was a loquacious tall male who since childhood manifested strong signs of effeminateness. It is always expected that the guy must show his face to the girl's family. The words are focused on what the wooer feels for the wooed.
Thereafter, going out on several dates is like reaching the second and third bases. Softness wins out in Pinoy loving: it's only in yielding the self that one becomes complete.(teasing--and a girl's reaction to it) is a means for 'feeling out' a woman's attitude about an admirer or suitor.If the denial is vehement and the girl starts avoiding the boy, then he gets the message that his desire to pursue her is hopeless.During in Filipino culture is manifested in non-verbal ways, such as not talking to other people, keeping to one's self, being unusually quiet, not joining friends in group activities, not joining family outing, or simply locking one's self in his or her room. I know, in fact, a few who have Valentine's Day attire which they take out only once a year. The phrase is the first verse line of a song which was written by a teenager, so said a DJ of the time, in the early 1970s. And yet we still hear it played on the radio, especially around this time of the year. In the 1970s there was this red-and-white taxi named Alfredo's. Primarily it's because the culture which Valentine's Day still tries to penetrate does not possess the articulate meretriciousness of ours.