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The practical example is the people from Philippines.
The earliest known usages of Pinoy/Pinay in magazines and newspapers date to the 1920s include taking on social issues facing Pinoy, casual mentions of Pinoys at events, while some are advertisements from Hawaii from Filipinos themselves.
As of 2016, the term has been extensively used by the government of the Philippines itself with apparently no derogatory connotations.
According to Filipino American historian Dawn Mabalon, the earliest appearance of the terms "Pinoy" and "Pinay" was in a 1926 issue of the Filipino Student Bulletin.
Nowadays, Pinoy is used as an adjective to some terms highlighting their relationship to the Philippines or Filipinos.
Pinoy rock was soon followed by Pinoy folk and later, Pinoy jazz.
The following are the more notable earliest usages: In the United States, the earliest published usage known is a Philippine Republic article written in January 1924 by Dr. Juliano, a member of the faculty of the Schurz school in Chicago - "Why does a Pinoy take it as an insult to be taken for a Shintoist or a Confucian?
" and "What should a Pinoy do if he is addressed as a Chinese or a Jap?
"Pinoy music" impacted the socio-political climate of the 1970s and was employed by both Philippine president Ferdinand Marcos and the People Power Revolution that overthrew his regime.
Recent mainstream usages tend to center on entertainment (Pinoy Big Brother) and music (Pinoy Idol), which have played a significant role in developing national and cultural identity.
A Pinoy with mix of foreign ancestry is called Tisoy, a shortened word for Mestizo.
An unspecified number of Filipinos refer to themselves as Pinoy or sometimes the feminine Pinay instead of the proper word Filipino.
The former is a big name in the entertainment industry.