The faddish revival of all things Peranakan is upsetting some traditionalists who think it soul-less. But is their fixation on orthodoxy killing the culture? Part 2 of the Great Peranakan Debate.
Some lament that ‘true’ Nyonya cooking is losing ground to bastardised modern versions - but is authenticity over-rated? Part 1 of the Great Peranakan Identity Debate
The conclusion to the story of a family’s dream of reviving the glory days of traditional Malay sailboat racing - which, for over a century, made waves in Riau-Johor-Singapore waters.
Mazlan Mohd Nasir grew up loving the traditional sailboat races around Singapore, but then watched that centuries-old way of life vanish. In Part 2 of his story, we witness his family’s part in reviving the kolek culture and races in the Riau Islands.
For decades, kampungs and thrilling sailboats races were a way of life in the region. Kolek teams were like local football clubs. Now, one Singaporean is out to resurrect what was lost of his seaside childhood. This is the 3-part story of his quest.
While there are about 200,000 Singaporeans living and working abroad, few would have considered making their mark in Rwanda. We speak to Lam Shumei, who set up the largest modern poultry farm in the East African Nation.
Their performances were the highlights of the SJ50 event on Thursday to celebrate the 50 years of excellent diplomatic ties between Singapore and Japan.
My perception of what’s “normal” changed after meeting a 17-year-old-boy with mild autism, writes Lam Shushan - but not before I nearly quit on him.
The 173-year-old Cathedral of the Good Shepherd is one of the places in Singapore where Jevon Liew, 32, has salvaged not just countless artefacts, but also the lost stories of a forgotten past.
Joshua Leong talks about convincing his surgeon-parents he wanted to be a shoemaker, and why the craft is making a high-end comeback, in the first of a three-part series on Singapore makers.