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One of them wounded him on the left leg with a large cutlass, which resembles a scimitar, only being larger.That caused the captain to fall face downward, when immediately they rushed upon him with iron and bamboo spears and with their cutlasses, until they killed our mirror, our light, our comfort, and our true guide.
For, even armed with those, experience shows the difficulty of resisting the single sword used in this way...
Thus did we fight for more than one hour, refusing to retire farther.
An Indian hurled a bamboo spear into the captain's face, but the latter immediately killed him with his lance, which he left in the Indian's body.
The earliest written records of Filipino culture and life, including martial arts, comes from the first Spanish explorers.
Some early expeditions fought native tribesmen armed with sticks and knives.
The only eyewitness account of the battle by chronicler Antonio Pigafetta tells that he was stabbed in the face and the arm with spears and overwhelmed with multiple warriors who hacked and stabbed at him: The natives continued to pursue us, and picking up the same spear four or six times, hurled it at us again and again.
Recognizing the captain, so many turned upon him that they knocked his helmet off his head twice, but he always stood firmly like a good knight, together with some others.
Then, trying to lay hand on sword, he could draw it out but halfway, because he had been wounded in the arm with a bamboo spear.
When the natives saw that, they all hurled themselves upon him.
What is also known is that the Spaniards recruited and trained mercenaries and soldiers from local people like the Pangasinenses, Kapampangans, Tagalogs, Ilonggos, Cebuanos and Warays to pacify regions and put down revolts.
Of the Kapampangans, Fray Casimiro Díaz relates in 1718: Los primeros que se decidieron á experimentar fortuna fueron los pampangos, nación la más belicosa y noble de estas Islas, y cercana á Manila.
It is also known as Estoque (Spanish for rapier), Estocada (Spanish for thrust or stab) and Garrote (Spanish for club). The indigenous martial art that the Spanish encountered in 1610 was not yet called "Eskrima" at that time.