Amateur Catholic

We don't write books or do speaking tours.
In fact, we barely do our jobs.
-We're the B-Team of Catholic Bloggers-

This is the home of the Amateur Catholic® bloggers - or as we like to refer to ourselves, the B-team. We don't write books or do speaking tours. In fact, we barely do our jobs. That's not to say we're unambitious though... You see, this coalition is just the second phase our blogoshpere conquest. We suppose you could think of us as amateur crusaders too.

Membership will not bring you any money, perks, notoriety, or prestige - but you will get the privilege of proudly displaying the B-team badge on your blog! Lucky you, huh?

amateurcatholic @

If you are hosting a conference, parish function, or some other event and can not afford the exorbitant fees typically associated with a Professional Catholic®, please contact one of our members. We like to hear ourselves talk just as much as the Professional Catholics® do, we just don't charge you for it. But hey give us a meal, free beer, and a designated driver, and we'll speak about breaking the Da Vinci Code or anything else you might care to hear about.

The B-Team badge is copryright 2006, The B-Team Bloggers®. Of course, we're Amateur Catholics®, so if you use the badge without permission (enrolled membership), we won't hunt you down and make you cough up your hard-earned bucks. Just have fun with it and maybe buy us a beer next time you're in town.

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Sunday, February 04, 2007

Jose Dennio Lim Jr.: Amateur Catholic

I'm Jose Dennio P. Lim Jr. from the Philippines. Add my site.

Thank you.
Heh. Well, here's one for those who can read Filipino (or is it Tagalog?) At any rate, welcome to the B-Team, Jose!


At 6/25/2007 3:39 PM, Blogger David L Alexander said...

"Filipino (or is it Tagalog?)"

Traditionally, there is no one indigenous language in the Philippines, rather over a dozen major provincial or regional dialects, and still more of those lessor known. Tagalog is native to the area in and around Metro Manila, and the southern end of the island of Luzon. As such, it has effectively become the national language, otherwise known as "Filipino." Its vocabulary includes a number of Spanish and English words. Until the 20th century, Spanish was an official language. That distinction is now shared by English, which is used in business, the schools, and in former settings, while Tagalog is reserved for more familiar or colloquial surroundings.

This is all generally speaking, of course. Mabuhay!


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