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Old May 28th, 2005, 05:55 AM   #1
Charging Bull
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Indian/Malay Heritage Centre / Chinese Cultural Centre

Malay royals say Singapore grabbed ancestral land

KUALA LUMPUR, May 27 (Reuters) - Descendants of Singapore's old Malay royal family are demanding compensation from the city state for using a plot of land they say is theirs, a move that could mar the island's bid to celebrate its Malay heritage.
Singapore, whose Malay minority sometimes complains of racial discrimination, has built a Malay heritage centre on the land, irking a group of 96 Malays who claim descent from Sultan Hussain Mahomed Shah, an early 19th century ruler of the island.

"They never answer our letters," said Tengku Othman Tengku A. Aziz, a sixth-generation descendant of Sultan Hussain, adding that the Singapore government had turned the sultan's old palace into a heritage centre without compensating his descendants.

"They just take our land without permission and open their centre," he said in the Malaysian capital.

Singapore officials were not immediately available for comment.

The centre, situated on 56-acre plot in central Singapore, houses a typical "kampong" or village house of the 1960s and is a repository of items of Malay literature, film and art such as the works of Zubir Said, composer of Singapore's national anthem.

Singapore Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong is due to open the centre on June 4. Singapore's population is more than three-quarters ethnic Chinese, with ethnic Malays accounting for 14 percent, and ethnic Indians for another 8 percent.

Repeated attempts to negotiate with the government have hit a wall of silence, said Tengku Othman, who runs a landscaping company in Petaling Jaya, a suburb of Kuala Lumpur.

"If Singapore plays a deaf ear, I may go to the International Court of Justice and claim the whole island of Singapore," Tengku Othman, a Malaysian citizen, told reporters on Friday.

Singapore was part of Malaysia before the two formally split in 1965. The island's business and government run with clockwork efficiency but some analysts say it has emphasised efficacy at the expense of its culture.

Authorities in Singapore worry that their citizens, among the most affluent in Southeast Asia, are losing touch with their cultural roots and historical links.

"It is not only unfair. They disregard the existence of the royal family. Even the British were not as harsh as them, the British they housed my family," said Tengku Othman, referring to the land British colonial officials allotted to his ancestor.


http://www.molon.de/galleries/Singapore/ArabStreet/

Last edited by Mith252; May 21st, 2014 at 06:35 AM.
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Old May 28th, 2005, 06:04 AM   #2
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Charging Bull
Malay royals say Singapore grabbed ancestral land

KUALA LUMPUR, May 27 (Reuters) - Descendants of Singapore's old Malay royal family are demanding compensation from the city state for using a plot of land they say is theirs, a move that could mar the island's bid to celebrate its Malay heritage.
Singapore, whose Malay minority sometimes complains of racial discrimination, has built a Malay heritage centre on the land, irking a group of 96 Malays who claim descent from Sultan Hussain Mahomed Shah, an early 19th century ruler of the island.

"They never answer our letters," said Tengku Othman Tengku A. Aziz, a sixth-generation descendant of Sultan Hussain, adding that the Singapore government had turned the sultan's old palace into a heritage centre without compensating his descendants.

"They just take our land without permission and open their centre," he said in the Malaysian capital.

Singapore officials were not immediately available for comment.

The centre, situated on 56-acre plot in central Singapore, houses a typical "kampong" or village house of the 1960s and is a repository of items of Malay literature, film and art such as the works of Zubir Said, composer of Singapore's national anthem.

Singapore Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong is due to open the centre on June 4. Singapore's population is more than three-quarters ethnic Chinese, with ethnic Malays accounting for 14 percent, and ethnic Indians for another 8 percent.

Repeated attempts to negotiate with the government have hit a wall of silence, said Tengku Othman, who runs a landscaping company in Petaling Jaya, a suburb of Kuala Lumpur.

"If Singapore plays a deaf ear, I may go to the International Court of Justice and claim the whole island of Singapore," Tengku Othman, a Malaysian citizen, told reporters on Friday.

Singapore was part of Malaysia before the two formally split in 1965. The island's business and government run with clockwork efficiency but some analysts say it has emphasised efficacy at the expense of its culture.

Authorities in Singapore worry that their citizens, among the most affluent in Southeast Asia, are losing touch with their cultural roots and historical links.

"It is not only unfair. They disregard the existence of the royal family. Even the British were not as harsh as them, the British they housed my family," said Tengku Othman, referring to the land British colonial officials allotted to his ancestor.


http://www.molon.de/galleries/Singapore/ArabStreet/

Very laughable demand!!

Should the Descendants of China "Qing" dynasty claims against the China Government for the "Forbidden City" which has 30,000 bedrooms and requires:
30000/365 = 82 years of your life to stay in one room per night?
What is the word "R E P U B L I C" stand for?
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Old May 28th, 2005, 06:43 AM   #3
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Talking

Quote:
Originally Posted by Charging Bull
"If Singapore plays a deaf ear, I may go to the International Court of Justice and claim the whole island of Singapore," Tengku Othman, a Malaysian citizen, told reporters on Friday.
http://www.molon.de/galleries/Singapore/ArabStreet/
hahahaha
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Old May 28th, 2005, 03:25 PM   #4
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Charging Bull
Very laughable demand!!

Should the Descendants of China "Qing" dynasty claims against the China Government for the "Forbidden City" which has 30,000 bedrooms and requires:
30000/365 = 82 years of your life to stay in one room per night?
What is the word "R E P U B L I C" stand for?
The Republic is surely a much more humanitarian regime than a communist one. In China's case, the original imperial family is way too emasculated to make any bid, and besides, the Forbidden City would've been uninhabitable in the first place, whereas in this case the Malay family has been continuously using the house. Indeed i think that the idea of a stately home's original owners continuing to inhabit their property down the ages makes for a far more compelling preservation of history than converting the mansion into museum for the edification of pri 5 kids on school excursions. I believe in the value of 'living history' over glass case relic preservation. Its easier to appreciate the former much like you would take a stroll through Shanghai's Shikumen to understand the ethos of Shanghainese ethnicity, when today the repainted facades of our own Chinatown struggle to give any cogent elaboration of our Chinese roots, because its only present day inhabitants are tourist trap accessories. Will we appreciate Malay heritage more with another politely maintained relic house, stuffed with mannequins and video projections, when instead we could proudly claim that a royal family still "holds court" at its ancestral home in modern Singapore? What happens to the family after this? are they going to be dispersed to such conveniently vacated hdb flats in such far flung districts waiting for racial ratio top ups, all the glamour of its heritage scattered before the will of the "Republic"?

The government is definitely at fault for not doing adequate recompensation, and such a move of forcibly displacing the original inhabitants of an ancestral plot of land only reinforces the alienation of a nation of people from their roots. HDB, for all its claims of providing us the luxury of home ownership, still holds our land in contract and deed after our deaths, and we know that our dynasties will never take root on any soil given the fluidity of home ownership schemes down generations. Which is precisely why there is a marked difference in the concept of existence in singapore and in other cities. Your son will live in tampines, your daughter in jurong; such temporal flocking between the homogenous districts of singapore is what gives rise to the notion that singaporeans cannot develop familiarity to any "hometown", and that home ownership is all a farce. The living legend of Peranakan Katong is struggling in its last throes as its Nonya descendents continue to assimilate into the 5C way of life and disperse into the hdb estates. One day the Nonya culture of Katong will exist only in such heritage houses by the sea, as apathetic a-culture denizens live out monotone existences in its vicinity, clueless about singaporean roots beyond what the government emphasizes in national service and NDP rally semiotics.
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Old May 28th, 2005, 03:37 PM   #5
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and the most embarassing thing about this news is that it had to surface in US Reuters and Msia before a singaporean like me realised the full magnitude of the atrocity. If the family's comments do not receive coverage in the Straits Times then our press is not doing its job of giving representation to beleaguered sectors of society. But like Hossan Leong once decried the Straits Times, "I don't read propaganda".

Now that we have buried living history in singapore, the least we could do is offer recompense to those whose way of life we denied. or at least acknowledge their disquiet.
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Old May 28th, 2005, 06:20 PM   #6
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If the govermnent is to answer, probably they will ask this Tengku Othman guy to find a job, file a copy of Form 8 and submit it to the MOM, monday to friday from 8:30 to 16:30, and then go to ICA, apply for PR, learn the national anthem, apply for citizenship and then go for the HDB ballot to get his house back
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Old May 29th, 2005, 05:08 AM   #7
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Pengui
If the govermnent is to answer, probably they will ask this Tengku Othman guy to find a job, file a copy of Form 8 and submit it to the MOM, monday to friday from 8:30 to 16:30, and then go to ICA, apply for PR, learn the national anthem, apply for citizenship and then go for the HDB ballot to get his house back
i guess not even then. PM Lee scheduled to 'open' the house to the public on Jun 6 or sth. Where he will invariably make a speech on preserving historical relics, by consigning them to history first.
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Old June 5th, 2005, 02:41 AM   #8
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Bye Bye "SULTAN OF SWING", Welcome " MAJALLAH SINGAPURA!!!!"

SINGAPORE: Singapore's cultural diversity is important even as the country builds up its multi-racial and multi-cultural identity, says Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong.

He says the government is committed to supporting the efforts of the different communities to preserve their heritage.



One such effort is the newly-restored Malay Heritage Centre, which Mr Lee opened on Saturday.

The Malay Heritage Centre, once the seat of Malay royalty in the 19th century, is now a cultural treasure trove.

The history-laden Malay Heritage Centre or Istana Kampong Gelam took about six years to restore and at a $17 million price tag.

The centre aims to preserve Malay heritage and grow its arts.

"Knowing and strengthening our roots is key to our survival as a nation. Over time, by sharing experiences and going through ups and downs together, we enlarge our common ground and strengthen our sense of belonging to Singapore," said PM Lee.

The centre was being launched with a two-day festival of Malay music and dance lasting some 40 hours.

But it's the people who will ultimately give buzz to the area.

"The young and old, Malays and non-Malays, Singaporeans and foreigners must want to come and learn, to see, to eat, or simply to soak in the atmosphere," Mr Lee said.

More than 30,000 people have visited the centre since it opened its doors last July.

The centre will now have to stand on its own two feet, financially speaking.

So, it is raising funds.

For this, it will receive a dollar-for-dollar grant by the government, up to $2 million. - CNA/ir
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Old June 16th, 2005, 03:47 AM   #9
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There is another Malay Village in Geylang?
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Old March 28th, 2007, 08:03 AM   #10
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From royal slum to educational gem

Besides the above legal aspects, and how Singapore deals with its pre-colonial past (= Malay royalty), I think the heritage centre is well designed and a much better use of the palatial 19th centre palace (how the hell can the article above call it 60ies Kampung house???) than the derelict building amidsts slum-like sheds it was before the renovation.

Greetings,
Frank
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Old March 31st, 2007, 09:53 AM   #11
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I remembered seeing it last time, in 1997/1998, it was yellow in colour, with peeling paint, quite dilapidated and the grounds were in a mess.
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Old November 8th, 2012, 10:10 AM   #12
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Some news from the past few months regarding the re-opening of the Malay Heritage Centre. I think this thread should be renamed:
Kampung Glam (Malay Heritage Centre, Arab Quarter, Sultan Mosque)

Quote:
PM Lee calls on Malay Heritage Centre to reach out to all ethnic groups
By Saifulbahri Ismail | Posted: 01 September 2012 1117 hrs



Singapore Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong making a tour of the revamped Malay Heritage Centre on September 1, 2012. (Channel NewsAsia/Saifulbahri Ismail)

SINGAPORE: Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong said programmes and activities at the Malay Heritage Centre should remain relevant and promote a sense of ownership within the community.

And besides Malay youth, the outreach efforts must extend to other ethic groups as well.

Mr Lee made the point at the re-opening of the centre on Saturday morning.

The Malay Heritage Centre, located at Singapore's historic Kampong Gelam area, re-opens its doors to the public after a year of redevelopment works.

The upgraded centre will better showcase Malay culture to the community, other ethnic groups and foreign visitors.

Mr Lee said the centre must reach out to the community, and one important group is the young.

This is done through incorporating interactive elements and multimedia technology in its galleries to provide a more engaging experience.

On the national level, the centre reaches out to students by contributing to develop the Education Ministry's Primary Four Social Studies syllabus, which covers how the different communities in Singapore came together to build a country.

Mr Lee said the outreach efforts should not just be for Malay children but other ethnic groups too.

He said the centre can do its part in teaching young Singaporeans to appreciate the country's multi-cultural heritage from an early age.

This is so they understand Singapore's shared cultures and the importance of ethnic cohesion.

Mr Lee stressed that heritage institutions are the best way to preserve the rich cultures of ethnic groups, and strengthen the sense of belonging to Singapore.

The government will also continue to support such heritage institutions throughout Singapore.

"At my rally last week, I talked about memories and how essential they are to make Singapore our best home, and to defining our identity and who we are, and it's especially true in Singapore as our world and we ourselves modernise and change. So, I encourage and support the Malay community's efforts to retain our unique Singaporean Malay identity," said Mr Lee.

The centre will focus more on developing its programmes on two aspects.

Dr Yaacob Ibrahim, Minister for Information, Communications and the Arts and Minister-in-charge of Muslim Affairs, said: "One obviously is educational, I think that's very important. Secondly, we must not forget it must be entertaining also. So, there are many things being planned throughout the year. We're trying to come out with a calendar, so there is some form of certainty to the public that at this time of the year you can expect something happening at the Malay Heritage grounds at Kampong Gelam area."

The revamped centre also features new permanent galleries that highlight Kampong Gelam as a starting point to explore the Malay community's history, culture and heritage.

More than 80 per cent of the artefacts have never been seen before.

The centre is offering free admission for this month, which will also see the launch of its inaugural Malay CultureFest.

- CNA/cc
source: CNA
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Old November 8th, 2012, 10:13 AM   #13
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An article on the facelift of Muscat Street.

Quote:
Muscat Street gets facelift with cultural products from Oman
By Tan Qiuyi | Posted: 08 November 2012 1656 hrs



One of eight murals along the newly refurbished Muscat Street, symbolising the historical maritime links between Singapore and Oman. (Photo: Tan Qiuyi, Channel NewsAsia)

SINGAPORE: Singapore and Oman have marked another cultural milestone.

In 2010, the two countries worked together to build and sail the Jewel of Muscat, a replica of a ninth-century Arabian sailing ship.

This time, it is a facelift for Muscat Street in the Arab quarter of Singapore.

Eight-metre high granite arches now stand on both ends of the street.

Their ornately carved tiles came from Oman, on the eastern edge of the Arabian Peninsula.

Murals also line the walkway, showing colourful images of the maritime links between Oman and Singapore.

Foreign Affairs Minister K Shanmugam said he hopes this cultural effort will lead to further cooperation in tourism, and trade.

Mr Shanmugam said: "Omani business people are looking outwards, and East Asia is one of the fastest growing areas in the world. Likewise, our people are looking at the Middle East, Arabia, and of course Arabia is also growing very fast."

Omani Secretary-General of Foreign Affairs Sayyid Badr Al-Busaidi added: "Both countries are engaged and open for all kinds of investment opportunities in both countries. Or indeed we can go together in forging partnerships elsewhere."

- CNA/xq
source: CNA
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Old November 8th, 2012, 11:59 PM   #14
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Same news reported in TODAY.


https://fbcdn-sphotos-f-a.akamaihd.n...53367773_n.jpg

source: TODAY
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Old September 13th, 2013, 01:48 PM   #15
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Some pics I took of the centre.


https://fbcdn-sphotos-e-a.akamaihd.n...33906540_n.jpg

https://fbcdn-sphotos-d-a.akamaihd.n...08648437_n.jpg

https://fbcdn-sphotos-f-a.akamaihd.n...03172208_n.jpg

https://fbcdn-sphotos-c-a.akamaihd.n...95731313_n.jpg

https://fbcdn-sphotos-b-a.akamaihd.n...46797024_n.jpg

https://fbcdn-sphotos-f-a.akamaihd.n...15578111_n.jpg

https://fbcdn-sphotos-h-a.akamaihd.n...03990197_n.jpg

https://fbcdn-sphotos-a-a.akamaihd.n...21839863_n.jpg

https://fbcdn-sphotos-d-a.akamaihd.n...79463545_n.jpg
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Old March 30th, 2014, 02:59 PM   #16
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Some pictures I took of a site behind Singapore Conference Hall today. It is for the Chinese Cultural Centre.


2014-03-30-01 by w3015r, on Flickr


2014-03-30-02 by w3015r, on Flickr


2014-03-30-03 by w3015r, on Flickr


2014-03-30-04 by w3015r, on Flickr


2014-03-30-05 by w3015r, on Flickr


2014-03-30-06 by w3015r, on Flickr


2014-03-30-07 by w3015r, on Flickr
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Last edited by Mith252; February 16th, 2015 at 02:45 PM.
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Old May 21st, 2014, 06:38 AM   #17
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News from CNA on the Indian Heritage Centre.

Quote:
Indian Heritage Centre to feature 250 artefacts
POSTED: 21 May 2014 11:37


A family heirloom of an Indian trading family, a silver deity staff from a temple and wartime publications belonging to former Singapore President S R Nathan: These are some of the 250 artefacts loaned and donated to the Indian Heritage Centre (IHC), which is slated to open early next year.


Artist's impression of the Indian Heritage Centre (IHC), which is located at the heart of Little India, will open early 2015. (Photo: National Heritage Board)


SINGAPORE: A gold necklace which is family heirloom of an Indian trading family, a silver deity staff from a temple and wartime publications belonging to former Singapore President S R Nathan: These are some of the 250 artefacts loaned and donated to the Indian Heritage Centre (IHC), which is slated to open early next year.

Located at the Little India Heritage District, the centre will house small scale museum facilities and programming and educational spaces to offer insights to the public about the “Indian community’s history, heritage and culture”, said the National Heritage Board (NHB) in a statement today (May 20).

Over 40 community lenders and donors from Singapore and overseas have contributed to the IHC’s Artefact Collection Drive, which was launched in June 2011, the IHC said.

“These artefacts highlight the diverse roots of Singapore’s Indian community and showcase the contributions of Singapore’s Indian pioneers towards nation building.”

The artefacts will be displayed in the permanent galleries, which will span across two levels of the four-storey IHC building, it noted.

The IHC added that its opening will also tie in with Singapore’s 50th anniversary celebrations next year.

-TODAY/cy
source: CNA
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Old May 21st, 2014, 06:50 AM   #18
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Location of the Indian Heritage Centre.


https://fbcdn-sphotos-d-a.akamaihd.n...ea8e186d8a21ae
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Old May 31st, 2014, 02:00 PM   #19
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Some pictures I took of the Chinese Cultural Centre site today.


2014-05-31-01 by w3015r, on Flickr


2014-05-31-02 by w3015r, on Flickr


2014-05-31-03 by w3015r, on Flickr
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Last edited by Mith252; February 16th, 2015 at 02:45 PM.
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Old August 18th, 2014, 12:18 AM   #20
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News from TODAY.


https://fbcdn-sphotos-h-a.akamaihd.n...e85cc977d7673d

source: TODAY
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