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  • Ge Ye Fan (Father & Daughter)

    Ge Ye Fan

    Director: Gladys Ng
    Producer: Liao Jiekai
    Project Status: Development / Pre-production

    SYNOPSIS

    Ge Ye Fan (english title: Father & Daughter), is a heartwarming family story told through the eyes of an elderly father and his prodigal daughter, Ying. A fresh graduate from university, Ying is insecure about her future; drifting about odd jobs, feeling guilty towards her elderly father and unsure about her own sexuality, Ying navigates through the post-modern metropolis trying to find her own footing in life. The only familiar event that gives her any comfort is the family dinner every weekend. Set in the Singapore heartlands of today, the

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    film aims at capturing the tenderness of familial ties between father and daughter through the making of

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    a simplehome-cooked meal.



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  • Kopi Julia (Julia’s Coffee)

    Malaysia, Singapore | 7 min | Silent, B&W | Malay Intertitles, English Subtitles | HD

    • Sharjah Biennial 2013, curated by Apichatpong Weerasethakul
    SYNOPSIS

    Ikram brings home his classmates to feed Julia, his blood-sucking stepmum. When Julia starts flirting with a classmate Ikram has been secretly admiring, he flies into a rage

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    of jealousy. An adaptation from a short story by Faizal Sulaiman, Kopi Julia is a film tribute to the Malay horror films made in the 50s in Singapore.

    Cast
    Julia……………… Amy Tashiana
    Ikram …………… Raimi Liandy Safari
    Rashad …………. Muhammad Ridhwan bin Rahmat

    Also starring Adeline Setiawan, Ong Szu Jie, Vicki Yang and Miu Miu

    Crew
    Executive Producer Amir Muhammad
    Directed and produced by Tan Bee Thiam
    Adapted from “Kopi Julia” by Faizal Sulaiman, a short story in Kopi (published by Buku Fixi)
    Photography by Looi Wan Ping
    Edited by Liao Jiekai
    Music by Benjamin Lim Yi
    Assistant Direction: Vicki Yang
    Makeup: Colin Moy
    Casting: Wesley Leon Aroozoo
    with thanks to Stephane Lasserre, Max Lim and Sherman Ong

    DIRECTOR’S BIO

    Tan Bee Thiam is a filmmaker with the 13 Little Pictures film collective and the editor of Cinemas of Asia, the Journal of the Network for the Promotion of Asian Cinema.






  • Yellow Flowers

    Directed by Glen Goei
    Produced by Tan Bee Thiam
    Written by Haresh Sharma
    Country of production: Singapore
    Production Company: 13 Little Pictures
    Estimated Running Time: 90 min

    Introduction

    A story of the inter-connected lives of a group of multi-racial Singaporeans as they struggle to find hope and redemption.

    Director Statement

    YELLOW FLOWERS is a companion piece to my previous film THE BLUE MANSION, which was about the elite who run and rule Singapore without any compassion and humanity. YELLOW FLOWERS represents the flip side of the same coin. It shows how the underclass, the forgotten, the left-behinds live and struggle to make sense of their existence as a result of ‘the system’ imposed by the ruling elite. If THE BLUE MANSION begs the question “where is the love?”, the characters in YELLOW FLOWERS find that unconditional love is their only salvation.

    Director Biography

    Glen Goei (born 1962) is one of Singapore’s leading film and theatre directors. Goei’s film, FOREVER FEVER (1998), was the first Singapore film to be presented at Sundance and to achieve a worldwide commercial release. The film was distributed in America and the United Kingdom by Miramax, which then signed him on an exclusive three-picture deal. His second film, THE BLUE MANSION (2009), featured a cast comprising the cream of Singapore and Malaysia’s acting talent and an international production team. It premiered at the Pusan International Film Festival and won the Best Film and Best Director Awards at the SPH Singapore Entertainment Awards. Glen’s work

    in theatre started with his Olivier Award nominated performance in the title role of M. BUTTERFLY opposite Anthony Hopkins in London’s West End. As Associate Artistic Director of W!ld Rice, he won the Production of the Year for his daring restaging of THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING ERNEST at the Straits Times Life! Theatre Award 2010. He also directed the hugely popular EMILY, and THE HISTORY OF SINGAPORE. He was the Creative Director of the National Day Parade (2003-2006). He graduated from Cambridge with a Masters of Art in History.



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  • Eclipses

    Singapore | 103 minutes | English, Teochew, Mandarin, Bahasa Indonesia, Bengali | English | Format – 16mm film

    • DocLisboa International Film Festival, Portugal 2013 [awarded Pixel Bunker Award for International New Talent]
    • World Film Festival Bangkok, Thailand 2013
    • Reggio Emilia Asian Film Festival, Italy 2012
    • Singapore International Film Festival, Singapore 2011

    “Never before has cinema spoken to me in ways as such, and the experience from having two characters speak straight to you is both liberating and intimate.” – Ivan Tan, Sindie

    “Eclipses [is] extraordinary, because what [it presents] is not only the information, but the souls of the persons.” – Jit Prokeaw

    Synopsis

    A woman begins to come to terms with society after having withdrawn into her own world

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    to mourn her late husband. The film splinters away to document the characters surrounding her – people from different classes, including the director’s own family. An investigation of the landscapes in which we live, work, and play, this is Singapore seen through the prisms of family, class and race.

    Director’s Statement

    Eclipses was conceived at the juncture of the personal and the political, the individual and the collective, the particular and the universal. It will attempt to navigate the uncertain territory between Heidegger and Marx, taking as its starting point an amalgamation of Europa ’51 and The Man With A Movie Camera. It is a film about absence (hence, the title) – the absence of the husband that ignites the story, the absence of the world that the woman denies, and later the absence of the woman itself as she is subsumed into the world. It will be a sociological document that describes society at every level of production; at the same time, it will be an emotional document about the different stages of grieving, about realizing one’s place in the world around us.

    Director’s Biography

    Daniel Hui is a filmmaker and writer. A graduate of the film program in California Institute of the Arts, his films have been screened at film festivals in Rotterdam, Hawaii, Manila, Seoul, Bangkok, and Vladivostok. His writings have been published in prominent cinema journals, including the Cinematheque Quarterly of the National Museum Singapore. He is the contributing editor to the Network for the Promotion of Asian Cinema (NETPAC) online journal, Cinemas of Asia. He is also one of the founding members of 13 Little Pictures, an independent film collective whose films have garnered critical acclaim all around the world. He recently won the Pixel Bunker Award for International New Talent at the Doclisboa International Film Festival for his début feature film Eclipses.

    Technical Specifications

    Directed by Daniel Hui
    Country of production: Singapore
    Production Company: 13 Little Pictures
    Format: 16mm
    Genre: Drama
    Estimated Running Time: 103 min

    PRESS AND INTERNATIONAL DISTRIBUTION / SALES CONTACT

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    Trailer: YouTube



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  • I Have Loved

    Cambodia | 74 minutes | English | English Subtitles | HDCam

    • Asian Feature Film Competition, 24th Singapore International Film Festival
    • Main Competition, 10th Asian Film Festival, Reggio Emilia
    • Asian New Talent Awards, 15th Shanghai International Film Festival
    • In Competition, Asia Pacific Screen Awards 2012
    • Frame X Frame Film Series, Presented by The Arts House & Supported by Singapore Film Commission
    • Feature Film Section, 3rd Cambodia International Film Festival
    • Asian Contemporary Section, 11th World Film Festival of Bangkok

    SYNOPSIS

    What does it mean to declare or even whisper: I have loved?

    In Siem Reap, a young woman, haunted by loss, mourning, melancholia and the imperfections of memory, dances with two men–one of whom she is married to, while the other is engaged to be married.

    DIRECTOR’S STATEMENT

    Marie goes to Cambodia in search of a romantic honeymoon but is confronted with the ambiguities of life and struggles with emotions and impulses beyond her understanding. “I Have Loved” is an intimate exploration of human consciousness, time and ways of remembering. After the death of her husband, Marie is haunted by an eclipsed memory—she cannot remember a key traumatic event as it happened. Trapped in a Freudian cycle of mourning and repetition, she returns to Siem Reap to remember—so that she may forget. But she fails to achieve her desired catharsis. When she meets Amarin, who is drawn to her grief due to his own buried sorrow, light shines into her cloistered soul but guilt, fear and their vast differences makes them remain both soul mates and strangers. The landscape and architecture of Siem Reap and the Angkor temples are also characters in this film that explores contradiction on different levels.

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    The town of Siem Reap, compact and yet filled with contradictory building styles and transient tourists, is a metaphor for the frazzled yet searching and hopeful minds of the characters. The splendor and illusion of the grand and cold Hotel de la Paix as a modern temple for privileged pilgrims gestures towards Resnais’ “Last Year in Marienbad” and also the Angkor temples. The time- weathered temples form the emotional core of the film and visually allude to the ancient human soul—battered yet magnificent before the dust of modernity. The visual style of the film will be poetic and allusive, as if experiencing someone else’s dream. Beauty on the screen is meant to reveal the ephemerality of beauty and the fear of emptiness beneath. References include the paintings of Degas, Richter and also Louis Le Brocquy. This film is also intended as a love note to Cambodia. While the trauma of its recent past needs to be remembered, showcasing the glory of its ancient history and landscape is also an affirmation of its future. Like Marie learns, Cambodia, especially with the Khmer Rouge Tribunal, confronts a painful history rather than try to forget what is impossible to forget. However, the film avoids any explicit reference to politics. The world, in fact, is almost solipsistic as Marie’s epic emotional voyage colors the mood of the film.

    DIRECTOR’S BIOGRAPHY

    Elizabeth Wijaya is currently pursuing a Ph.D. in Comparative Literature at Cornell University under the Cornell Research Scholarship and the HASTAC Scholarship.

    Her co-directorial debut feature film, I Have Loved, has competed in international festivals in Singapore, Reggio Emilia and Shanghai.

    She has presented papers at international academic conferences, such as Writing in a Post-Derridean Era, JD09, Derrida Today 2, Derrida Today 3, and where ghosts live. Her paper “To Learn to Live with Spectral Justice: Derrida – Levinas”, was published in Derrida Today Vol.5, Issue 2, (Nov 2012).

    Lai Weijie graduated with a B.A. (Hons) in Philosophy at the National University of Singapore before receiving an M.F.A. in Film Production from NYU Tisch School of the Arts Asia on the Media Development Authority of Singapore’s Media Education Scheme scholarship.

    His co-directorial debut, I Have Loved, was in competition at the 15th Shanghai International Film Festival and the Asia Pacific Screen Awards 2012. He also co-produced ???? Homecoming that made more than S$3 million in Singapore and Malaysia. Recent producing credits include ????,????,?????? That Girl in Pinafore and ????! No Regrets!, one of the 25 projects in the Co-FPC at the Shanghai Film Market.

    TECHNICAL SPECIFICATIONS

    HD 25fps, 16:9 PAL, Stereo
    Directed by Elizabeth Wijaya & Lai Weijie
    Written by Elizabeth Wijaya & Lai Weijie
    Produced by Tan Bee Thiam
    Country of production: Siem Reap, Cambodia
    Production Company: 13 Little Pictures, E&W Films
    Format: HD
    Genre: Drama
    Running Time: 75 min

    CAST

    Glen Goei as Harold
    Amarin Cholvibul as Amarin
    Eryn Tett as Marie
    Laetitia Gangotena as Brunette

    CREW

    Cinematography by Eugene Koh
    Edited by Azharr Rudin
    Line Producer Sherman Lai
    Unit Production Manager Luch Ratha
    Assistant Director Sangchul Lee, Gayle Hariff
    Assistant Camera Jerry Leu
    Gaffer Matte Chi
    Grip Kenny Gee, Basil Mironer
    Makeup & Hair Styling Elaine Décor
    Wardrobe & Art Direction Gayle Hariff, Laetitia Gangotena
    Boom Operator Swee Wee Keong
    Sound Recordist Tan Shijie
    Onset Photography Laetitia Gangotena, Basil Mironer, Kenny Gee
    Translator You Sokunpanha
    Driver Tyheang Pheakdey, Lak Broas
    Colourist Charles Lim
    Sound Design Edwin Wijaya, Leonard Fong
    Composer Danny Imson

    An intimate story set amidst the epic Angkor temples, “I’ve Loved” is about love lost and love found. Marie-Faith, young hopeful and optimistic, has had a whirlwind romance with Harold, the older gentleman who has swept her off her feet with his charm and wit. Now married, they are on honeymoon in Cambodia. But things do not go as planned and the honeymoon ends in tragedy. Over the years, Marie-Faith returns alone to Cambodia to come to terms with what happened.

    PRESS AND INTERNATIONAL DISTRIBUTION / SALES CONTACT

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    http://vimeo.com/23915001



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  • I Am Thinking Of You

    Directed by Elizabeth Wijaya & Lai Weijie
    Written by Elizabeth Wijaya & Lai Weijie
    Country of production: Singapore/Malaysia
    Production Company: 13 Little Pictures, E&W Films
    Format: HD
    Genre: Horror
    Estimated Running Time: 120 min
    Status: Development

    Logline

    On the eve of Marina Bay Sands’ opening, a woman returns to Singapore to revisit a childhood love that was never fulfilled. Meanwhile, off the coast of Singapore, a man finds himself working on an offshore rig alongside his long-lost biological father. The invisible navigate themselves through the new Singapore landscape, bound by the past and their memories of their old friend Nigel who has gone missing.

    Director’s Statement

    For a decade, from the time Elizabeth was 6, she was part of the daily exodus of students, workers and lifestock, commuting from Malaysia to Singapore. The long travelling hours, at first on the orange school buses and then via public transport provided moments of drama and reflection.  The inspiration for this film stems from the time passed and friendships formed and lost, as children journeyed together from pre-dawn to nightfall, from childhood to adulthood. Many who live on both sides of the causeway do so in search of a better life—the journey is a hopeful one but it is also not without its perils.

    This film imagines a life ended abruptly and a ghost child that grows up along with the city she was lost in. Ghosts are often portrayed as taking on the form of how they last looked in life but what if this ghost allows her image to grow, as she would have wanted to be if she had been alive? She haunts Singapore, seeking yearly vengeance, until one day she meets a boy from her past…

    This film is dedicated to the ghosts of us, to the lost past and the eclipsed future.

    Directors’ biography

    Elizabeth Wijaya, recipient of the NUS Research Scholarship, received her MA in Literary Studies and BA (First Class Honours) in English Literature. She was President of the NUS Literary Society and the co-director of I HAVE LOVED.

    Lai Weijie graduated from NYU Tisch School of the Arts Asia with an MFA. He was director of photography for DELILAH, BEFORE (Best Short Film, Tribeca) and co-produced HOMECOMING that grossed more than $3 million in Singapore and Malaysia. Recently, he co-directed his first feature I HAVE LOVED.






  • Bookmarked

    Directed and Written by Wesley Leon Aroozoo

    Produced By Tan Bee Thiam

    Country of production: Singapore

    Production Company: 13 Little Pictures

    Genre: Experimental Comedy/Drama

    Estimated Running Time: 90 minutes

    Status: Development

    Looking For: Pre-Sales/Funds

    Introduction

    The rhythm of humans going under the limbo pole one by one is creepily poetic and unsettling. Amidst the crowd of office workers gathering around, we are introduced to our good friend, Patrick Pan.  We shake our heads and look away as his greed leads him to working at a Bookmark factory under the wings of a successful tycoon whom he idolises.

    It is dark and quiet. Bedtime stories.

    The innocent Bookmark Factory wakes up from its sleep and rear its ugly head. Patrick willingly drowns himself in puddles to attain his dream, while his whole world does a cartwheel and eventually bites him, chews him up and spits him out.

    There are more holes than that of underwear.

    Patrick is now mush.

    Directors’ biography

    Wesley Leon Aroozoo graduated from Nanyang Technological University and is now pursuing his Master of Fine Arts at NYU Tisch Asia. In 2010, he was selected as one of Tokyo Filmex’s Next Masters. His short films, such as KISSING FACES (Rotterdam), have screened at over 80 festivals.



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  • Night Lights

    Singapore | 48 minutes | English | None | Format – HDV

    Synopsis

    A young woman stuck in a marriage to an older man. A husband who doesn’t know how to communicate with his younger wife. A mysterious boy who shows up in their lives. As their realities give way to the realm of desire, the three are sucked into an ambiguous romance that grows beyond what either can bear.

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    Night Lights is at once a moral critique on eros and a tragic mystery of what lies at the heart of passion.

    Director’s Statement

    Isn’t it funny how, in dreams, you can live an entire life and it wouldn’t make a difference when you wake up? I’ve fallen in love so many times in my dreams, felt that strong forceful physical emotion; and then everything vanishes in the morning sun. The thing is, something real happened there – if we can trust our feelings. Something happened that only we know, a flower

    in our heart that is sheltered from the rest of the world – it blooms in secret. A friend told me recently, it is true because we experienced it; it is true even though no one else thinks it’s true; because as long as there’s one person in the world who felt it (the proverbial tree falling in an empty forest), it actually happened. Isn’t it the same with love after all?

    Director’s biography

    Daniel Hui is a filmmaker and writer. A graduate of the film program in California Institute of the Arts, his films have been screened at film festivals in Rotterdam, Hawaii, Manila, Seoul, Bangkok, and Vladivostok. His writings have been published in prominent cinema journals, including the Cinematheque Quarterly of the National Museum Singapore. He is the contributing editor to the Network for the Promotion of Asian Cinema (NETPAC) online journal, Cinemas of Asia. He is also one of the founding members of 13 Little Pictures, an independent film collective whose films have garnered critical acclaim all around the world. He recently won the Pixel Bunker Award for International New Talent at the Doclisboa International Film Festival for his début feature film Eclipses.

    CAST

    Joanne-Marie Sim
    Hey Mun Cheok
    Lin Hongxuan
    Violet Goh
    Gillian Hey
    Vel Ng

    CREW

    Written, Edited & Directed by Daniel Hui
    Produced and Edited by Tan Bee Thiam
    Photographed by Looi Wan Ping
    Sound Recorded by Lim Lung Chieh
    Sound Design by Daniel Hui, Takuya Katsu
    Assistant Director – Vel Ng
    Production Coordinator – Hey Mun Cheok
    Grips – Liao Jiekai, Athalia Ho

    PRESS AND INTERNATIONAL DISTRIBUTION / SALES CONTACT

    13littlepictures@gmail.com



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  • Sayang

    Singapore | 8 min | 2010 | Color | English | DigiBeta PAL

    Synopsis

    A personal rumination on love and loss, using the images and sounds of famous movies. Just as, in movies, we see through another’s eyes, hear through another’s ears, this film stands as an experiment to see if we could also speak through another’s mouth.

    Director’s Statement

    Making a film, for me, is very much like being in love. It is a tautology. A friend asks me, “Why do you make films?” I stumble. “I make films because I make films.” Like love, all discussion of a film seems to go around it. We can talk about what the film means to us, to society, to history – an important, if not the most important, act of filmmaking – but the film remains unscathed. The film is. In any film, you can shoot a person however you see him/her, but that wouldn’t – and shouldn’t – change who and what the person is. The person remains the same – nothing more, nothing less.

    And so it seems that making a film is like pointing at somebody you love, and saying, “There!” I cannot explain myself, nor can I defend my love – I can only present. Language is always too much and not enough. Maybe that’s why I can only make films about people I love…

    How do you make others understand why you love someone? How do you express the grief, anxiety, jealousies, joy, vertigo, that the person you love gives you? Someone asks me, “Why do you love me?” I stumble. “I love you because I love you.”

    This film is dedicated to Yasmin Ahmad.

    Directors Biography

    Daniel Hui is a filmmaker and writer. A graduate of the film program in California Institute of the Arts, his films have been screened at film festivals in Rotterdam, Hawaii, Manila, Seoul, Bangkok, and Vladivostok. His writings have been published in prominent cinema journals, including the Cinematheque Quarterly of the National Museum Singapore. He is the contributing editor to the Network for the Promotion of Asian Cinema (NETPAC) online journal, Cinemas of Asia. He is also one of the founding members of 13 Little Pictures, an independent film collective whose films have garnered

    critical acclaim all around the world. He recently won the Pixel Bunker Award for International New Talent at the Doclisboa International Film Festival for his début feature film Eclipses.

    Technical Specifications

    Directed by: Daniel Hui
    Country of production: Singapore
    Year of production: 2010
    Original Format: Hi-8
    Aspect Ratio: 1:1.33
    Sound: Stereo

    PRESS AND INTERNATIONAL DISTRIBUTION / SALES CONTACT

    13littlepictures@gmail.com

    Watch the Film: Vimeo



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  • One Day in June

    Singapore | 10min | Mandarin, Hokkien | English | HD-PAL

    • International Film Festival Rotterdam, The Netherlands 2010
    • World Film Festival Bangkok, Thailand 2010
    • Singapore Short Cuts, National Museum of Singapore 2010
    • Asian Hot Shots Berlin, Germany 2010
    • Sintok Film Festival Tokyo, Japan 2012

    Synopsis

    A woman returns from abroad. In her state of jetlag, she finds herself falling between the gaps of the past and present.

    In long, poetic shots, sorrow and loneliness are tangible. With the film, Hui has created a small-scale drama that evokes questions but does not answer them.

    Throughout the presentation of the narrative, Hui is interested in images that are uneasy of themselves – images that seem to want to be other images. With a Heideggerian ontological concern in mind, Hui pushes each image to the horizon of being and non-being, and of truth and illusion.

    - 7th Singapore Short Cuts, National Museum of Singapore

    Directors Biography

    Daniel Hui is a filmmaker and writer. A graduate of the film program in California Institute of the Arts, his films have been screened at film festivals in Rotterdam, Hawaii, Manila, Seoul, Bangkok, and Vladivostok. His writings have been published in prominent cinema journals, including the Cinematheque Quarterly of the National Museum Singapore. He is the contributing editor to the Network for the Promotion of Asian Cinema (NETPAC) online journal, Cinemas of Asia. He is also one of the founding members of 13 Little Pictures, an independent film collective whose films have garnered critical acclaim all around the world. He recently won the Pixel Bunker Award for International New

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    Talent at the Doclisboa International Film Festival for his

    début feature film Eclipses.

    Technical Specifications

    Country of production: Singapore
    Production Companies: 13 Little Pictures
    Running length:

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    10 Minutes
    Year of production: 2010
    Language: English, Mandarin, Hokkien
    Subtitles: English
    Original Format: HD-PAL
    Screening Format: HDCAM
    Aspect Ratio: 16:9
    Sound: Stereo

    Cast

    Vel Ng
    Teoh Kim Eng
    Brendon Fernandez

    Crew

    Director/Writer/Producer: Daniel Hui
    Cinematographer/Editor: Looi Wan Ping
    Original Idea: Jonathan Crisman
    Sound Engineer: Nicholas Lee
    Sound Design: Takuya Katsu
    Assistant Director/Co-producer: Tan Bee Thiam
    Associate Producers: Lim Lung Chieh, Athalia Ho
    Grips: Vince Ong, Mike Lau
    Still Photographer/Publicity Design: Colin Teo

    PRESS AND INTERNATIONAL DISTRIBUTION / SALES CONTACT

    13littlepictures@gmail.com

    Watch the Film: Vimeo

    Cast

    Vel Ng
    Teoh Kim Eng
    Brendon Fernandez



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