The Negros Revolution, now commemorated and popularly known as Al Cinco de Noviembre or Negros Day, was a political development that in 1898 made an administration in Negros Island in the Philippines, casually finishing Spanish control of the island and bringing about an administration keep running by the Negrense locals, at any rate for that piece of the archipelago and for a generally brief period. The recently settled Negros Republic went on for roughly three months.
American powers arrived on the island unopposed on February 2, 1899, finishing the island's autonomy. It has been stipulated that the Spanish common and religious experts in Negros did not at first speculate that the sugar nobles and brokers of the island would take an interest in an uprising against Spain. The pastorate in Negros had not obtained tremendous tracts of land, dissimilar to their peers on the island of Luzon. Negros had turned into a rich territory and the neighborhood pioneers were said to be "content, sharing even in numerous examples the social benefits of the Spanish tip top".
Negros did not appear to be eager about the August 23, 1896 "Cry of Balintawak" and the consequent revolt headed by the Tagalog Katipuneros. Or maybe, it disliked the same as legions of volunteers were sorted out in Bais, Valladolid, La Carlota, and Isabela so as to shield the island. There had been, in any case, at an opportune time, endeavors by different gatherings at the grassroots level to rebel against the Spanish colonizers.