Quiapo (Mapudungun; cuya=lesser grison and mapu=land) is a place in Arauco Province of Chile that is 25 kilometers to the southwest of Arauco and about 25 kilometers to the north and east of the port of Lebu to the east of the Bahia del Carnero and 6.4 kilometers west of the small town of Villa Alegre. It was a low mountainous and thickly wooded area, that contained among its contours arable lands that had the same name. It is also the location where two streams come together to form the headwaters of the Quiapo River.
In 1566 the governor Rodrigo de Quiroga built a small fort on this site that was destroyed by the Mapuche several times and abandoned some years later. The name, altered to Quiapo and Quipco by the Spanish, was originally the Mapudungun Cuyapu or Cuyamapu, meaning cuya, weasel and mapu land.
you gotta burn that building down i would love to see that world come crasing down then the people under could come crawling out see the sun for the first time it would burn them without a doubt but that burn would feel so good,
Quiapo has become a historic landmark for its old infrastructures and rich culture, prompting a Manila lawmaker to file a bill declaring the area a “national heritage zone”. Quiapo Church (FILEPHOTO/MANILA BULLETIN). A self-confessed “Batang Quiapo”, Manila 3rd DistrictRep ... The name ‘Quiapo’ was derived from the word kiyapo.
MASTER CHEF Don Baldosano preparing the Pater sa Quiapo... The showstopper from the special menu is Pater sa Quiapo, a homage to the Muslim community in Quiapo ... The proper way to eat the Pater sa Quiapo is by adding a bit of the palapa to each spoonful, and then taking a sip of the tea.