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Manuel’s sengedurug focuses on Agyu’s son, Tanagyaw. Agyu’s men fight on the seashore of the bay of Linayangon.
As they are losing men, Agyu’s young son, a mere boy, volunteers to meet the enemies; he slays them on the fourth day.
Lono hears a voice in the house that tells him to stay in the yard. Mungan refuses the offer; she says she has become whole once more. Mungan, to reciprocate the gesture, gives Lono betel nut and young rice to distribute among the people.
Lono returns to Pinamatun and tells Agyu Mungan is immortal, having eaten golden betel nut and golden rice.
Banlak’s wife, named Mungan, is badly afflicted with a consuming disease, leprosy.
One of the subsistence occupations of the Ilianon people is the gathering of beeswax which they trade with the Moros, their distant neighbors, for articles and goods that they need.
In the Ilianon tradition these men are brothers being the sons of Pemulaw/Pamulaw.
Agyu thinks of returning to Ayuman; the people follow him. Agyu says they have come too late, for Mungan has already ascended to heaven. He decides to continue their journey until they reach Tigyandang, more popularly known as Nalandangan.
199), “chanted in a drawling manner” without the accompaniment of music or dance.
The likuen (melody) is usually determined by the incidents being narrated.
One day Agyu sends nine kamu or lumps of beeswax to a Moro datu who is his trading partner. The Moro datu is irked at the meanness of the payment; and he hurls the beeswax at Kuyasu, hurting the latter’s foot, which has an ulcer.
Kuyasu retaliates immediately by spearing the Moro datu in the chest. Then, he leaves for Sandawa mountain (Mount Apo) to hunt.