Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

Socio 101 group 3 - social stratification in the philippines


Published on

Published in: Business

Socio 101 group 3 - social stratification in the philippines

  1. 1. Social Stratification in the Philippines
  2. 2. Distinct social classes during pre- colonial times: 1. datus or chiefl class 2. maharlika or nobility class 3. Timagua or the common class 4. Alipin or the dependent classesSocial mobility was possible but intermarriage between social classes was discouraged.
  3. 3. Criteria for Leadership: Wealth Personal ability Social Classes during Spanish Times1. Upperclass2. Freemen3. Peninsulares4. Creoles, mestizos, insulares
  4. 4. Social Classes during the American Period 1. small cosmopolitan upper class 2. large, indigenous lower classOpportunities for Social Mobility:1. Gradual Filipinization of positions in offices and institutions like the church, government, business and educationResult: small and weak middle class, more evident in urban than rural areas
  5. 5. The Northern and Southern Kalinga Southern Kalinga- Criteria for Social Class Position: 1. wealth 3. connection 2. courage Northern Kalinga- Criteria for Social Class Position:1. Ownership of land 3.wealth differentials2. Hagabi* (ceremonial bench)
  6. 6. Negrito Tribes Very simple substratification structure Criteria for Social Class Position: 1. means of family background 2. personal characteristics* Hagabi is a status symbol that represents the highest social rank.
  7. 7. Muslim Society = part-closed and part-open sub stratification Is further divided into three:  Hereditary aristocracy (datu or sultan) Criteria to be a sultan: wealth and followers  Freemen  Slaves Over-all Criteria in this society: 1.Amt. of property 3.differences in prestige 2. no. of slaves owned 4. connection with influential political leaders 5. Personal qualities
  8. 8. Rural Coomunities According to J.N. Anderson, social classes and statuses of rural communities are as follows: 1. medium landlords, small owners, owner-farmers, owner tenants 2. small owners, owner-farmers, owner tenants 3. tenants 4. laborers, agricultural workers, underemployed, unemployed 5. regularly employed in non agricultural occupations 6. pensionado and OFWs
  9. 9. Bikol Community Divided into 2: 1. big people (dakung ato) 2. little people: sadit na taoCriteria: 1. land ownership 2. Education and occupation 3. Style of life 4. Attitudes 5. Behavior patterns 6. Participation in community affairs 7. Inconsequential things
  10. 10. EDCOR (economic development corps) of the Phil. Army 1. officers (landlords) 2. settlers (tenants) 3. enlisted men (police)Industrial corporations: Haciendas:-stockholders -land owners-executives -labor contractors-laborers -laborers
  11. 11. Urban Classification Systems Chinese  Upper-stratum: Euro- Indians American elite Spaniards  Transition: Chinese, Indians Americans British  Politicians in power, successful professionals, Dutch landlords, businessmen, German industrialists, financiers
  12. 12.  Middle class- recently emerged class and is very small. Members are highly mobile intellectuals, civil servants, teachers, clerical workers, merchants, mechanic tradesmen, small businessmen and property owners on a scale. The lower class is made up of 2 subclasses: A. Cosmopolitan B. Provinciano  Indicators of the over-all social class stratification systems: land ownership and family prestige  Secondary indicators are: cultural-linguistic identity, religion, education and occupation
  13. 13.  Trivia: In rural areas, landlord-tenant relationship, which is more social than economic in nature, is encrusted with reciprocity of obligations. Slaves in the Muslim Society can obtain freedom by purchasing it, marrying a member of another social class, by seeking adoption from someone other than a slave or by escaping.