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8 Things You (Probably) Didn’t Know about Dramatic-Thriller ‘1965’!

The local film ‘1965’ has been garnering quite a lot of buzz for the past few months. Starring Qi Yuwu, Joanne Peh, James Seah, Deanna Yusoff and Lim Kay Tong, the film made its gala premiere at the Capitol Theatre last Tuesday.

1965 is a movie based on historical events that happened in Singapore but mainly touches on racial harmony and the fragility of it. Here are 8 things you probably didn’t know about the film!

(Watch the trailer of '1965’ here!)


1. Five years in the Making

Executive producer and co-director of ‘1965’, Daniel Yun took five years to finally start the production on his passion project. The long wait was mainly because Yun was ‘not comfortable with the script’, until about two years ago when it finally had a strong premise. 

During that period of time, there were more than 100 revisions before he settled on the final draft. (Read more here!)


2. 1965 was not planned to be part of SG50

Since the conception of the film was way before the year-long slogan ‘SG50’ came about, 1965 wasn’t planned for a release in 2015 but because of script issues, Daniel Yun and his creative team had to pushed back its release a few years. We think this film is very fitting for a SG50 year, doesn’t it? 


3. Cameo appearances 

Be sure to stay on for the credits roll to catch some cameo appearances from guest celebrities and even ministers, including local musicians Lee Wei Song and Lee Si Song, and filmmaker Jack Neo! 


4. Entire Set of 1965 was Built from Scratch 

One of the main highlights of 1965 is the authentic set that transports viewers back to the 1960s. From the streets of Chinatown to the interior of kampong houses, nearly everything you see in the film were built from scratch. The set design team took months to recreate the various set pieces and props, not forgetting the tons of research invested in it. 

Filming took place in Batam, with a few key scenes in Singapore, including a touching tribute at the end of the movie.


A quick comparison of Singapore then and now:

Then/Now


5. Sezairi’s Surprise Marriage Proposal on Set 

Nothing beats a sweet marriage proposal. Last December, first-time actor Sezairi popped the question to his girlfriend of six years with a surprise proposal on set in Batam. Awwww… What a lovely couple! 


6. Joanne Peh found out about Pregnancy During Filming

Mom-to-be Joanne Peh found out about her pregnancy during mid-production of the film. Luckily for Peh and her baby, most of the intensive and emotionally-demanding scenes were filmed before she knew about her pregnancy. 

“I may not able to do what I did if I knew that I was expecting. The outcome may be different,” Peh shared. (Read more here!)


7. Five Actors were Considered for the Role of Mr Lee Kuan Yew

There are not many actors that are able to play a prominent figure like Mr Lee Kuan Yew. A total of five actors were considered for the role, but it eventually went to theatre veteran Lim Kay Tong. Lim initially rejected the role when he was approached by Yun, but decided to give it a go after reading the script. 

When it was announced that Lim was going to play Singapore’s founding father, many people agreed with the casting and felt that Lim was a suitable candidate for the film.


8. Soundtrack Features Music from Sezairi and Gentle Bones

Homegrown musicians Sezairi and Gentle Bones (Joel Tan) both composed an original song for the film, titled ‘Selamat Pagi’ and ’Sixty Five’ respectively. Tan’s ballad even hit the #1 spot of iTunes Singapore within 24 hours of its release.


1965 is now showing InCinemas!

Lim Kay Tong talks playing Lee Kuan Yew

Veteran actor Lim Kay Tong can currently be seen on the big screen in Singapore playing the late Singapore’s founding father, Prime Minister Lee Kuan Yew in the SG50 film, “1965”.

With the film scheduled for 20 August 2015 in Malaysia but still subject to censorship, we managed to interview the star at the movie’s press conference at the Capitol Theatre in Singapore recently, where Lim admitted to Cinema Online that he was at first apprehensive of playing the important role.

“1965” is filmed in celebration of Singapore’s 50th year of independence, it tells the engaging and touching stories of immigrants and natives during the time leading up to the independence of Singapore.

Read on to find out why Lim eventually decided to take the role, the challenge he faced playing it; and he also spills that he will be starring with Malaysian radio personality, Patrick Teoh, in a “seniors’ road movie” next.

Cinema Online: Hi Mr. Lim, can you tell us about your character in “1965”?
Lim Kay Tong: I play Lee Kuan Yew. He’s about the only real character in the film because obviously it’s about the lives of fictitious characters in Singapore between 1963 and 1965. So, Lee Kuan Yew is part of an ensemble cast, he’s not a central character. He frames the time in which the event takes place.

Why did you decide to take on the role? And what was the challenge in playing it?
I think that’s the reason why I took it, because it’s not too big for me. It’s all about him. The challenge I found in doing this, I only had about 8 to 10 minutes of screen time in the film, so I have to make an impact in that short period of time. That was the challenge for me. But that’s why I took the role, it was interesting, he doesn’t appear a lot. “How am I going to do this?” That was a very interesting question for me.

It was said that at first you didn’t want to take the role?
No, I was interviewed by Esquire Singapore and they were asking me about it. “If you were asked to play would you do it?” I said no. Don’t ask me the real reasons why I said no. I guess it was just quite a daunting prospect to have to play someone who at that time was still alive. And I think that was probably…my main reservation was, portraying someone who was still living. But after I read the script, I thought it was doable and I took the offer.

How was it like filming it?
Basically, I didn’t have to interact with anybody because Lee Kuan Yew is the real character, all the other characters are fictitious. So all their lives are being turned upside down and Lee Kuan Yew is in the background, giving a radio broadcast, giving a press conference, to try and calm people down. So basically I was acting in limbo, because I was acting as him but on my own so I really had no interaction in terms of filming with any other character.

The centerpiece for Lee Kuan Yew in this movie is the press conference, where he announced the separation from Malaysia. So that was my main scene and my main concern in terms of how do I get it right for the film.

What are your future projects?
I got a telemovie coming up on Singapore’s national day, 9 August. I think it’s being telecast after the National Day parade. It’s a drama about a man who’s got dementia and living in an old folks’ home. He and the others decide to break out of the home and go to Malaysia, where his estranged daughter’s getting married. He and his daughter do not have a good relationship but he still feels that he needs to attend his daughter’s wedding. We shot the telemovie a few months ago in Kuala Selangor. It’s a seniors’ road movie [laughs]. Patrick Teoh, I think he’s quite well-known in Malaysia, is one of the characters. It’s called “Second Chances”.

Local Singers Release New Music – Just In Time For #SG50

We’ve been saying this for a long time but it’s just so true (and it’s too good of an opener to ignore): We are in the midst of a new heyday for local music!

With radio stations playing originals from homegrown artists, local acts headlining their own mini-concerts all around town, and big-name labels signing the frontrunners, it seems all those #supportlocal tweets have finally struck gold.

The mid-year season appears to be primetime for local releases (#SG50 feels, hmm?), with many new tracks and videos popping up faster than llao llao franchises. Ready your eardrums: here are the creamiest of the crop.

Sixty Five Gentle Bones 

Starting off with the wunderkind of local music, “Sixty Five” is from the soundtrack of “1965“, a the #SG50 film starring veteran actor Lim Kay Tong as the late Mr Lee Kuan Yew.

This marks Joel’s sixth original song and his first standalone single – his first five being tracks from his debut EP. It is at once mournful and aspirational, revealing the masterful lyrical depth that we’ve come to expect from the 21-year-old. All this without using the word “home” even once.

If we had a choice, this would be our #SG50 National Day song.

Some GirlsTrick

Okay so the hard synths in the opening might sound similar to “Pretty Girls” (that’s Britney and Iggy’s summer jam that flopped), but that’s quickly forgotten once Marc Lian‘s pop-friendly voice enters. Richard Jansen completes the two-part Trick package with his sneering, confident verses – lines that you’ll be singing to yourself in a snapback while alone at home.

Take HeartThe Sam Willows

Forget international pop – THIS is your Song Of The Summer 2015! Two months after the Willows released the track to much fanfare (and interviews), the video for “Take Heart” matches the high-energy explosiveness of The Sam Willows’ foray into EDM.

Plus points for choreography and that cameo from YouTube comedy duo Munah and Hirzi!

Lines Theodora 

We spoke to rising artist Theodora right before she went on the Baybeats stage this year! Her haunting voice squares off perfectly with the nature-inspired scenes in the stunning video for “Lines“, which is also Theodora’s debut single!

SPOILERS: There’s a literal horse who makes a magnificent cameo in the video. Also a table full of cats. SPCA should be playing this on a large screen TV at their reception desk.

Waves Of Tomorrow – Jude Young

There’s no snow in the air around here/So it’s never to cold outside/It’s never cold inside“: For complaining about the weather like a true Singaporean, Jude Young’s tribute song gets our stamp of approval.

Major plus points to the beautifully-shot visuals by Jeremy Kieran Ng, who also designed Gentle Bones’ official website and is the co-founder of the Singapore Social Media Awards!

==

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This article Local Singers Release New Music – Just In Time For #SG50 appeared first on Popspoken.

Review: 1965

There were a lot of buzz surrounding the SG50 film, 1965. From it’s conception stage to cast announcements, and then the big revelation of who will be playing Singapore’s founding father Lee Kuan Yew. 

While many approved and found veteran actor Lim Kay Tong to be fitting for the role of our very own Lee Kuan Yew, he only plays a supporting role in the film but with pivotal scenes Singaporeans will be able to relate to. 

Through the various interview sessions and conferences, executive producer and co-director Daniel Yun reiterated that 1965 is not a political film nor a biopic of LKY. What this film really is, is an action-thriller with fictional characters (with the exception of Lee Kuan Yew) and fictitious events leading up to a racial riot. In it, there are romantic sub-plots and elements of historical events weaved in to its storytelling. 

The film opens with a narration of an aspiring police officer by Adi (Sezairi Sezali) who introduces viewers to the modern Singapore, reminding us of the importance of racial harmony in this small country, before bringing us back to the 1960s of Singapore. Though it feels like an anchored setup of what’s to come, it’s pretty hard not to escape one’s memory of the similarities from educational documentaries during our Social Studies-History lessons. 

What stands out in this film - apart from very few key characters - are the beautiful set pieces and props that were built from scratch. The intricate and authentic backdrop sets the tone for this dramatic piece; from street stalls to the little coffee cups in Jun’s (Joanne Peh) family coffee-shop, the attention to detail is exceptional.

The over two-hour long film does feel a bit dragged, especially during the first hour of it’s lengthy introduction of characters and outlining of its narrative, not forgetting the gobs of street fights and racial protests. On top of that, the tit-for-tat approach when Khatijah (Deanna Yusoff) accuses Inspector Cheng (Qi Yuwu) for the lost of her son that snowballs into a chain of racial tensions between the Chinese and Malay communities, feels a tad sketchy as well. 

Having said that, 1965 is one of the bolder films we’ve came across in these few years. Director Randy Ang and Yun manage to shed light on the seriousness of racial respect and socialisation whether is it in the past or present Singapore. Though told in a melodramatic approach, there are still key pointers to take away from this film. The dauntless attempt at retelling a story about Singapore’s past is commendable, though it’s hard to escape the overused SG50 slogan label being tied to it. Additionally, the last 10 minutes tribute to the late Mr Lee feels like a vanity ‘CCA project’ - not just for the film, but for Singapore and Singaporeans as a whole.

More than just a commemorative SG50 film, 1965 still holds the key elements of an entertaining and informative piece of work. 

- Flora Yeo



"1965" might not be shown in Malaysia

29 Jul – Randy Ang’s SG50 movie, “1965”, is a day away from officially opening in Singaporean cinemas but it has yet to be confirmed for screening in neighbouring country, Malaysia.

Based on the latest lineup from the film’s Malaysian distributor MM2 Entertainment, “1965” is slated to be released in Malaysia this 20 August 2015. However, the distributor has stated that the film is still subject for approval by the Film Censorship Board of Malaysia (LPF).

Veteran actor Lim Kay Tong, who plays the late Singaporean Prime Minister Lee Kuan Yew in the movie, thinks the possibility for it to be screened in Malaysia is a “maybe”.

“I haven’t heard anything about that,” said Lim to Cinema Online, during the press conference for “1965” held yesterday at Capitol Theatre. “I don’t even know whether it’s going to show. Because looking at the story, I’m not sure.”

“Because it’s a very sensitive event, we were thrown out of Malaysia and I’m not sure how it’s going to be taken by the higher-ups. Personally, I think it’s a maybe.”

The movie, which is one of the movies filmed in celebration of Singapore’s 50th year of independence, tells the engaging and touching stories of immigrants and natives during the time leading up to the independence of Singapore.

It also stars Qi Yu Wu, who co-stars with wife Joanne Peh for the first time in the movie, James Seah, Mike Kasem, Sezairi Sezali and Malaysian actress, Deanna Yusoff.

“1965” opens in Singaporean cinemas this 30 July and hopefully, 20 August in Malaysia.

Singaporeans Young And Old Will Be Transported Back In Time In “1965”

The year 1965 saw the release of the musical film The Sound of Music. Besides that, the year also saw the expulsion of Singapore from Malaysia on 9th August, when the late Mr Lee Kuan Yew announced Singapore as an independent state and took charge of the new nation as Prime Minister. The film 1965 depicts this event, and the months that led up to this significant point in Singapore’s history.

Made and produced by Singaporean filmmakers Randy Ang and Daniel Yun, 1965 sees veteran actor Lim Kay Tong playing the late Mr Lee, along with a host of other actors. They form an ensemble cast that portrays typical Chinese and Malay families in a multi-racial society that would be Singapore.

Chinese actor Qi Yuwu stars as Cheng, a police inspector tasked with maintaining law and order in the streets rife with racial tensions. Star Search 2010 finalist James Seah plays Cheng’s brother Seng, and Joanne Peh plays Zhou Jun, a coffee shop assistant and Seng’s love interest.

Malaysian actress Deanna Yusoff plays Khatijah, a native Malay lady and mother to four children, the oldest being Adi (Sezairi). Radio DJ Mike Kasem plays Raj, a photojournalist and the sole representative of the Indian minority.

In the year leading up to 1965, Adi scores his first job as a policeman. He happens to be the only Malay officer in the police station, and a subordinate to Cheng. Fights were a common occurrence among the Chinese and Malay people, and amidst a particularly large tussle, Khatijah loses contact with her son. When they do make eye contact again, an injured Khatijah is unable to reach him.

Cheng arrives just in time to witness the outburst, but is unable to hear or react to Khatijah’s pleas for help among the confusion. Caught in the fight, a horrified Khatijah witnesses her son take the brunt of an unintentional blow that adds to the fatality. Her affected impression of the Chinese worsens, and Adi is left helpless trying to convince her that Cheng, his superintendent, is a good man.

1965 is a delicately-handled dramatic thriller and an engaging look at Singapore in the 1960s leading to independence. As Ang’s second film after Re:solve and Yun’s debut as co-director, the many characters and overall plot structure are both balanced and developed adequately. The characters in both Cheng and Adi’s families are fleshed out and given sufficient screen time.

Most importantly, as most of the Chinese majority consisted of immigrants from China, the dialects they carried with them were captured in the film. Thus, a mixture of dialects – including Teochew, Hokkien and Cantonese – can be heard at critical points in the movie, something that the older generation of Singaporeans can passionately relate to.

As 1965 underwent its finishing touches earlier this year, it happened to occur at the same time as the passing of the late Mr Lee Kuan Yew. Director Yun made sure to capture moments during the period of national mourning, footage that eventually made it into the movie. These would prove to be most poignant for viewers, especially Singaporeans and the elderly folk.

As a film that depicts Singapore in the 1960s, the sights and sounds of an era long gone is delicately and meticulously brought back with detailed set construction. Released in time for SG50 and a week prior to National Day, this film has arrived at an excellent time, and is definitely a movie that every Singaporean has to watch.

1965 opens in theatres 30th July.

Directed by: Randy Ang, Daniel Yun
Genre: Drama, Thriller
Running time: 130 minutes
Rating: 4/5

Mandarin with English subtitles

This article Singaporeans Young And Old Will Be Transported Back In Time In “1965” appeared first on Popspoken.