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Spanish–American War
Part of the Philippine Revolution, Cuban War of Independence
Charge of the Rough Riders at San Juan Hill.JPG
Charge of the Rough Riders at San Juan Hill, by Frederic Remington
Ìgbà April 25 – August 12, 1898
Ibùdó Cuba, and Puerto Rico (Caribbean)
Philippines, and Guam (Asia-Pacific)
Àbọ̀ U.S. victory, Treaty of Paris,
Philippine–American War
Torí ilẹ̀
changes
Spain relinquishes sovereignty over Cuba, cedes the Philippine Islands, Puerto Rico, and Guam to the United States for the sum of $20 million.
Àwọn agbógun tira wọn
Àwọn Ìpínlẹ̀ Aṣọ̀kan United States
Kúbà Cuban separatists
Púẹ́rtò Ríkò Puerto Rican separatists
Flag of the Tagalog people.svg Katipunan[1][2][3]
Spéìn Kingdom of Spain
Àwọn apàṣẹ
Àwọn Ìpínlẹ̀ Aṣọ̀kan William McKinley
Àwọn Ìpínlẹ̀ Aṣọ̀kan Nelson A. Miles
Àwọn Ìpínlẹ̀ Aṣọ̀kan William R. Shafter
Àwọn Ìpínlẹ̀ Aṣọ̀kan George Dewey
Àwọn Ìpínlẹ̀ Aṣọ̀kan William T. Sampson
Kúbà Máximo Gómez
Flag of the Tagalog people.svg Emilio Aguinaldo
Flag of the Tagalog people.svg Apolinario Mabini
Spéìn Práxedes Mateo Sagasta
Spéìn Patricio Montojo
Spéìn Pascual Cervera
Spéìn Arsenio Linares y Pombo
Spéìn Manuel Macías y Casado
Spéìn Ramón Blanco y Erenas
Agbára
Cuban Republic:
30,000 irregulars[4]:19

United States:

300,000 regulars and volunteers[4]:22
Spanish Army:

278,447 regulars and militia[4]:20 (Cuba),
10,005 regulars and militia[4]:20 (Puerto Rico),
51,331 regulars and militia[4]:20 (Philippines)

Òfò àti ìfarapa
Cuban Republic:
10,665 dead[4]:20

United States Army:

2.018 dead,
1,577 wounded,
2,565 diseased[4]:67

United States Navy:

16 dead,
68 wounded[4]:67
Spanish Navy:
560 dead,
300–400 wounded[4]:67

Spanish Army:

3,000 dead or wounded
6,700 captured,[5](Philippines)
13,000 diseased[4] (Cuba)




Itokasi[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. The United States was informally allied with Katipunan forces under Emilio Aguinaldo from the time of Aguinaldo's return to Manila on May 19, 1898 until those forces were absorbed into a government proclaimed by Aguinaldo on May 24, 1898, and continued to be informally allied with government forces until the end of the war.
  2. Guevara, Sulpico, ed. (2005), "Philippine Declaration of Independence", The laws of the first Philippine Republic (the laws of Malolos) 1898-1899., Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Library (published 1972), http://quod.lib.umich.edu/cgi/t/text/pageviewer-idx?c=philamer;cc=philamer;rgn=full%20text;idno=aab1246.0001.001;didno=aab1246.0001.001;view=image;seq=00000221, retrieved 2008-03-26 . (English translation by Sulpicio Guevara)
  3. Guevara, Sulpico, ed. (2005), "Facsimile of the Proclamation of the Philippine Independence at Kawit, Cavite, June 12, 1898", The laws of the first Philippine Republic (the laws of Malolos) 1898-1899., Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Library (published 1972), http://quod.lib.umich.edu/cgi/t/text/pageviewer-idx?c=philamer&cc=philamer&idno=aab1246.0001.001&frm=frameset&view=image&seq=203, retrieved 2008-03-26 . (Original handwritten Spanish)
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 4.3 4.4 4.5 4.6 4.7 4.8 4.9 Dyal, Carpenter & Thomas 1996
  5. Trask 1996, p. 371.