Batanes

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Batanes ê hōan-ûi.

BatanesHui-li̍p-pin ê chi̍t-ê séng, 2007 nî ê jîn-kháu ū 15,974. Batanes chú-iàu hâm 10-ê tó, hêng-chèng-siōng hun 6-ê khu-he̍k: Basco, Itbayat, Ivana, Mahatao, Sabtang, Uyugan.

Le̍k-sú[siu-kái | kái goân-sú-bé]

Eng-kok hâng-hái-ka William Dampier tī 1687 nî 8-9 goe̍h lâi kàu Batan, i kì-lio̍k ū chin-chōe chū-bîn. I sui-jiân ū kì hā chûn-chāi ê júi-ê chhī-ke, m̄-koh bô siá si̍t-chè só͘-chāi, chóng sī ū chi̍t kóa khó-kó͘ tē-tiám ē-tàng chi-chhî[1]. Lēng-gōa, Ji̍t-pún lâng khó-lêng mā pat tī Batan ê Mahatao chiūⁿ hōaⁿ, in-ê lâng hong chāi-tē ê Ivatan-lâng lia̍h--khì chò kang, tùi 1668 nî kàu 1670 nî keng-kòe 1 tang gōa chia̍h koh thô chhut. Nn̄g tīn lâng lóng kì-lio̍k liáu tong-tē pau-koat ti-á téng-téng ê lông-sán[2].

Chham-khó[siu-kái | kái goân-sú-bé]

  1. Vol. 39, The Philippine Islands, 1493–1898.
  2. The Batanes Islands, Their First Observers, and Previous Archaeology, 4000 Years of Migration and Cultural Exchange: The Archaeology of the Batanes Islands, Northern Philippines.