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2008

 

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2008

From: Zaedi Zolkafli
To: Lisa Khalilah Khalili
Sent: 30 December, 2008
Subject: Subject: Nasir P Ramlee dies

Hi Lisa,
That's a good question to ponder. But I think he must have known about Arfan. A few months before P Ramlee died he went for a business trip to Jakarta during the Idil Fitri festival of 1973. There he met up with Junaidah for the last time. Arfan was 19 years old then.

Junaidah also made public statements about the status of Arfan to the media in Indonesia and Malaysia. Certainly, she would have told the same to P Ramlee.

Lisa Khalilah wrote:

>Ah yes, of course. But did P Ramlee ever know about the second son or he kept it to himself?


From: Zaedi Zolkafli
To: Simon Peter
Sent: 27 December, 2008
Subject: Subject: Nasir P Ramlee dies

Hi Simon,
P Ramlee married three times during his life time. Dian is of Chinese parentage. She was adopted by Saloma before the latter got married to P Ramlee.

For more information on P Ramlee's family please log on to www.p-ramlee.com/p-ramlee/Bio.htm

Simon wrote:

>Thank you for your recent e-mail concerning the death of P Ramlee's son, Nasir P Ramlee. Just out of curiosity, how many wives (and children) did P Ramlee actually have? I was under the impression that he had only two i.e. Saloma and the other lady (i.e the mother of Dian P Ramlee)! Hope you can enlighten me on this.
>
>Thanks.
>
>Regards,
>Simon


From: Zaedi Zolkafli
To: Fans of P Ramlee
Sent: 18 December, 2008
Subject: Nasir P Ramlee dies

Greetings,
Mohamad Nasir, eldest son of legendary actor P Ramlee, who was suffering from diabetes died of kidney failure at the Kuala Lumpur Hospital around 5.10 p.m. yesterday (17 December 2008). He was 55 years old.

Nasir was born in 1953. As a small boy he lived temporarily with grandmother in Penang after his parents got divorced in 1954. His mother Junaidah Daeng Harris, a former actress, gave birth to Nasir's younger brother Arfan after her split with P Ramlee. Junaidah remarried and moved to Jakarta, Indonesia with her family and Arfan. Both mother and son had passed away in early 1998.

Nasir played a small role in P Ramlee's 'Anak Bapak' / 'Papa's Pet' (1968) when he was a teenager. He later joined Aziz Sattar and S Shamsuddin in a post Jalan Ampas Studio's 'Bujang Lapok' (1957) sequel, 'Bujang Lapok Kembali Daa!!' / 'Bujang Lapok Returns!!' (1986). But Nasir preferred playing music to making film. He grew up taking piano lessons at home and later played in a band as bass player. He was offered a job by the Malaysian Government as Coordinator of Kombo Istana Budaya until his untimely death.

In 2007, Nasir released his book 'Bapaku P Ramlee' (My Father P Ramlee). He recalls his life with P Ramlee who subsequently remarried, first with former palace girl Noorizan Mohd Noor and then to songstress Saloma. The book also raise one's eyebrows because of many intimate revelations and Nasir's false claim to be the only son of P Ramlee.

I went to the Moslem cemetery in Jalan Ampang this morning. Had a good chance to meet Sazali P Ramlee for the first time. Several veteran Malay actors also came to give last respect. Nasir was laid to rest near his late father and stepmother Saloma.

May God bless his soul.


From: Zaedi Zolkafli
To: Fans of P Ramlee
Sent: 21 November, 2008
Subject: Film Appreciation Workshop: Pendekar Bujang Lapok (1959)

Greetings,
For those who want to attend the Kuala Lumpur International Film Festival next week, there will be a film appreciation workshop on P Ramlee's 'Pendekar Bujang Lapok' (1959). Information on the event posted at www.p-ramlee.com/forms/event.htm and at the Festival's website.


From: Zaedi Zolkafli
To: Harjo Selandana
Sent: 9 September, 2008
Subject: P Ramlee books

Hi Harjo,
These books are available at major book stores in Singapore:
1. 'Bapaku P Ramlee' - Mohamad Nasir P Ramlee (MPH Group Publishing Sdn Bhd. 2007)
2. 'P Ramlee - The Bright Star' - James Harding & Ahmad Sarji (Pelanduk Publications (M) Sdn Bhd. 2003)
3. 'P Ramlee Yang Saya Kenal' - Yusnor Ef (Pelanduk Publications (M) Sdn Bhd. 2000)
4. 'P Ramlee - Erti Yang Sakti' - Ahmad Sarji Abdul Hamid (Pelanduk Publications (M) Sdn Bhd. 1999)

Try check out Times, MPH or Malay book shops in Geylang. Also, the books can be purchased in Johor Baru, Malaysia.

The following books are only available at Pustaka Peringatan P Ramlee in Kuala Lumpur:
1. 'Filem-Filem P Ramlee' - Mustafar A R & Aziz Sattar (MZA Terbit Enterprise. 2008)
2. 'Senandung Warisan' (Arkib Negara Malaysia. 2004)
3. 'P Ramlee - Seniman Agung Dunia Melayu' (Arkib Negara Malaysia. 2003)
4. 'P Ramlee - Sepanjang Riwayatku' (Arkib Negara Malaysia. 1998)

Harjo Selandana wrote:

>I would like to know where I can get P. Ramlee books as listed here: www.p-ramlee.com/p-ramlee/book.htm in Singapore.
>
>Regards,
>Harjo


From: Zaedi Zolkafli
To: Hanif
Sent: 19 July, 2008
Subject: P Ramlee The Musical

Hi Hanif,
I only saw the first season of 'P Ramlee - The Musical'. Therefore, can't make comparison with the new shows. Some people really like Musli Ramlee as P Ramlee lookalike but there still others who prefer Sean Ghazi's inimitable style in the original play. I also heard there was no live big band this time unlike the first one. You got to see both shows to know the difference.

Azizah really exist in P Ramlee's life! But we are not sure who she really was because you get different stories if ask many of his friends.

Hanif wrote:

>Is there any update on P Ramlee's fans for example the latest P Ramlee musical which Tiara have changed some scenes and the actors. There were some comments that the previous musical hero are much more alive or rather has the oomph as compare with present one. Secondly, there were people saying that Azizah in actual fact doesn't exist in real life. So I am confused to whom I could get the facts right.
>
>Rgds
>Hanif


From: Zaedi Zolkafli
To: Abdul Naim Abdul Malek
Sent: 8 July, 2008
Subject: P Ramlee The Musical

Hi Abdul Naim,
Buku 'P Ramlee - The Bright Star' masih boleh didapati di kedai buku di Malaysia.
Tetapi, buku 'P Ramlee - Legenda Yang Terus Hidup' dan 'Seniman Agong P Ramlee' kemungkinan tiada lagi dipasaran.

Abdul Naim wrote:

>Selamat Sejahtera.
>Nama saya Naim. Saya ialah salah seorang peminat P Ramlee. Saya ingin mencari buku-buku P Ramlee berikut
>
>1) 'P Ramlee - The Bright Star'
>James Harding & Ahmad Sarji (Pelanduk Publications (M) Sdn Bhd. 2002)
>2) 'P Ramlee - Legenda Yang Terus Hidup'
>Aimi Jarr (Variapop Group. 1999)
>3) 'Seniman Agong P Ramlee'
>Ahmad Sarji Abdul Hamid (Harvard Club Of Malaysia. 1995)
>
>Diharap tuan dapat membantu saya.
>Terima kasih. Rgds


From: Zaedi Zolkafli
To: Fans of P Ramlee
Sent: 11 March, 2008
Subject: P Ramlee's 79th Birthday Celebration

Greetings,
For those who are interested, there would be P Ramlee's 79th birthday celebration on 22 Mac 2008 (Saturday) at his birthplace in Penang, Malaysia. The gathering of P Ramlee's fans is organized by our list member, Zainal Abidin. Original posting in Malay is attached for your information.

Zainal Abidin wrote in Fans of P Ramlee:

>Saya sebagai seorang peminat P Ramlee yang juga pemilik laman web www.p-ramlee.com.my ingin mengajak semua peminat LEGENDA FILEM MELAYU tersebut untuk bersama-sama menyambut hari kelahiran beliau yang ke 79 di tempat kelahirannya di Pulau Pinang, iaitu dua hari selepas kita menyambut hari kelahiran Nabi Muhammad S.A.W pada 20 Mac 2008.
>
>Tujuan pesta ini diadakan ialah untuk menghayati sikap dan prinsip hidup beliau yang tidak terlalu mementingkan diri sendiri (an overdose of selfishness) dan sentiasa YAKIN BOLEH BERJAYA. Filem arahan dan lakonan beliau sentiasa memaparkan sikap sedemikian. Oleh yang demikian, suatu pesta untuk memperingati hari kelahirannya dirasakan perlu dimulakan pada tahun ini. Perhimpunan peminat-peminat P Ramlee pada tarikh kelahirannya ini akan pasti mencetuskan satu ide baru untuk menghayati sesuatu yang baik dari segi pemikiran dan sikap peminat-peminatnya. Pihak saya akan cuba sedaya upaya untuk menjayakan perhimpunan ini. Kami akan cuba mendapatkan tempat tinggal dengan harga semurah yang mungkin/semalam untuk peminat-peminat dari luar Pulau Pinang. Sesiapa yang berminat boleh menghubungi saya melalui e-mel [Expired] atau sms 019-5960088.
>
>waiting for your kind respond
>
>best regards,
>ZAINAL


From: Zaedi Zolkafli
To: Kamariah Galanter
Sent: 25 February, 2008
Subject: The era of P Ramlee

Hi Kamariah,
There seem to be a consensus that P Ramlee's career begun to decline after he moved to Kuala Lumpur. One local scholar who presented a paper made a conclusion that even the best P Ramlee film made in Merdeka Studio cannot match his works in Jalan Ampas Studio -- which I totally disagree.

We must take note that P Ramlee films are categorized into three era. 1) Earlier films that featured P Ramlee, the actor, made by other film directors at Jalan Ampas Studio from 1948 to 1955. 2) Films that P Ramlee directed at Jalan Ampas Studio between 1955 to 1964. Lastly, 3) P Ramlee Films made at Merdeka Studio between 1964 to 1972.

In early films of Jalan Ampas Studio the young and pimpled P Ramlee was not a natural actor. There were many better Malay actors like S Roomai Noor and other former bangsawan (local opera) players. In fact, P Ramlee was originally recruited by director B S Rajhans as playback singer. But his musical skills compensated for his acting deficits. Those days when no music videos and TV stations, the Malays spent at cinema to watch their favorite artiste.

Indian film director Phani Majumdar was the one who able to harness P Ramlee's talents in 'Hang Tuah' / 'Legend Of Hang Tuah' (1956) and 'Anak-ku Sazali' / 'My Son Sazali' (1956) that won him music and acting awards, respectively, at the Asian Film Festivals. About same time, then 26 year old lad was given chance to direct his first film 'Penarek Becha' / Trishaw Man (1955). Thereafter P Ramlee matured into a brilliant film-maker churning out consecutive box offices in multi-genre.

At Merdeka Studio P Ramlee continued to make many memorable films notably comedies, 'Masam Masam Manis' / 'Sweet Sour' (1965), 'Do Re Mi' (1966), 'Nasib Do Re Mi' / 'Do Re Mi 2' (1966), 'Keluarga 69' / Family 69 (1967), 'Anak Bapak' / 'Papa's Pet' (1968) and 'Ahmad Albab' (1968). In spite of low budget, poor studio facilities and lesser production crew. His contemporary dramas were more complex than the melodrama theme of early Jalan Ampas Studio. Me think 'Dr Rushdi' (1970) was P Ramlee at his peak - physically fit, brilliant plot and honest acting. Ironically, it was this attempt to bring his work of arts to greater height that isolated the mainstream audience. Still, his songs soundtrack remained consistent throughout his career.

Other comments welcome.

Kamariah Galanter of Florida, USA wrote in Fans of P Ramlee:

>I felt so fortunate to stumble into your web site.
>
>I left Singapore year 1974 to live overseas. Although I've been away, I do miss the nostalgias especially P Ramlee (r.i.p) antics.
>
>To keep the record straight, I think P Ramlee was very much comfortable with the Singapore's film crew. You must admit, Singapore island was THE gateway for universal film industries with so many multi/ethnic culture to help make his films the way it was. Singapore made him feel free with his ideas w/o suppression of his 'religious' society/values. When you're an artist, you put your soul into it. Towards the end of P Ramlee's career, I noticed his other films made in Malaysia, lacked of depth and substance. Too many criticism can dampened ones talent.
>
>Recently I met a Malaysian student studies in Florida International University, USA, she told me when she visited a Museum/Studio in Los Angeles, there're column/section about P Ramlee!
>
>I think during P Ramlee's era, he was a whole lot famous than we anticipated. During those days, the media was not as organise or as moneymaking as now.
>
>As I recollected years ago, I saw him being interviewed on TV. The interviewer was impressed that P Ramlee was honored 'Anugerah' by the Sultan, his facial expression, was, un-impressed. Then I remember in one of films in a dialogue, "saya hanya lah manusia yang biasa (I am just ordinary human)".
>
>We should appreciate him as an artist. He brought out all the human aspects from many of us. We shall miss him for now we inherit that legacy.
>
>More power to P Ramlee's Fan Club.
>Kamariah Galanter, North Miami Beach, Florida, USA.


From: Zaedi Zolkafli
To: Hanif
Sent: 19 February, 2008
Subject: P Ramlee The Musical

Hi Hanif,
I had a great opportunity to watch P Ramlee The Musical, thanks to complimentary tickets from the executive producer Tiara Jacquelina. Many invited guests including the former prime minister. But more significant, the pioneers of Malay film industry like Aziz Sattar, Mariani Ismail and others.

P Ramlee The Musical is about 'The Life, The Loves and The Inspiration' of the great artiste. The first love was Azizah (performed by singer Siti Nurhaliza) in Penang. After P Ramlee got an offer to join Jalan Ampas Studio, he consulted with Azizah. But girl told the aspiring artiste that he be better off chasing other dream in Singapore. Bear in mind, the musical is a combination of fact and fiction.

In Singapore, up-and-coming P Ramlee befriended fellow actor Daeng Harris, who had two daughters. Both Junaidah and Junainah were supporting actors. In one comedy scene Daeng Harris tricked P Ramlee into choosing Junaidah, a divorcee, over her younger sister Junainah, to be his wife in 1950. (Me think Junaidah the cute one. But Junainah more talented - an actress, singer and lead dancer in many films.) The couple split in 1954 following a rocky relationship.

Soon after P Ramlee married Noorizan Mohd Noor in 1955. (Amazingly, Noorizan who had become a consort of Sultan Perak Raja Yusof sought permission from her husband to marry the popular artiste.) The former palace girl tried so hard to serve her rising star husband - sending clean shirt and home meal to the studio. But she could not stand P Ramlee always busy schedule. Rumors of her affair with fellow artiste led to a break-up in 1961. Melissa Saila, daughter of Mariani Ismail (also niece of P Ramlee) played Noorizan.

Enter Salmah Ismail a.k.a. Saloma. She had been singing duet with P Ramlee on sound-tracks for Jalan Ampas Studio. But her first appearance with P Ramlee in 'Seniman Bujang Lapok' / 'The Nitwit Movie Stars' (1961) was a magic. They fell in love on the film set and tied knot soon after. It was a marriage made in heaven. Fast forward, we saw 'Sally' with 'Remy' alone at the end of story.

Me think a flaw in the chronology of one event. Like Aziz Sattar said in an interview after the show, "P Ramlee had left Jalan Ampas Studio earlier (1964) before Singapore's separation from Malaysia (1965)". In fact, P Ramlee coming home to Malaysia has got nothing to do with patriotism. I suppose it would be challenging to portray his "downhill" career in post-Jalan Ampas era.

Must add that I had good time watching P Ramlee The Musical. Lots of music - original, revised and new ones - to fill the show. Beautiful stage set and well done choreography. There is also surtitle in English (perfect word for word translations!) for those who don't know Malay. If you are great fan of P Ramlee, don't miss this musical show for next season.

Other comments welcome.

Hanif wrote in Fans of P Ramlee:

>I am new to this club and I am happy to discover your website at Bandung while visiting my daughter.
>
>I am a real fan of lately when I discover and read all the P Ramlee's achievement throughout his career.
>
>When I went through the Forum, there was no discussion on the latest theatre show on P Ramlee The Musical which was shown last October 2007. This show was really a hit in the Klang Valley and the tickets were all sold out.
>
>While this theatre show by Tiara was a hit, it bring backs some of the past memories of P Ramlee's show. When I watched this theatre show, you will be surprised to know that Tun Dr Mahathir Mohammed was also present.
>
>Your faithfully
>Hanif


From: Zaedi Zolkafli
To: Fans of P Ramlee
Sent: 19 January, 2008
Subject: P Ramlee: A life of love, humor and tears

P Ramlee: A life of love, humor and tears
by Hassan Abd Muthalib

The first film was made in Malaya (which became Malaysia in 1963) in the year 1933. But more than seventy years later, only one filmmaker stands head and shoulders above all the rest. P Ramlee - publisher, director, writer, actor, singer and composer was truly an artiste extraordinaire. The first film he acted in was 'Chinta' (Love, 1948), appropriately signaling his lifelong love for the film medium. He showed a flair for humor, and is appropriately most remembered for his comedies. Towards the end of his short life, he penned a song Air Mata Di Kuala Lumpur'Ayer Mata Di Kuala Lumpur' (Tears in Kuala Lumpur), that musically expressed his heartbreak and despondency at having been all but forgotten by a populace that had once adored him.

P Ramlee, the Enigma

P Ramlee was born Teuku Zakaria bin Teuku Nyak Puteh in Penang on 22 March 1929. During the Japanese Occupation from 1941 to 1945, he played with village bands. At an agricultural festival, he sang his own composition Azizah (one that was to become a hit many years later). B S Rajhans, an Indian director who was scouting for talent, was impressed enough to offer him a job as a playback singer with Shaw Brothers in Singapore. And on 8 August 1948, P Ramlee embarked on a journey that was to make him an enduring legend. In just 25 years, he acted in more than 60 films, directed 34, composed over 350 songs and won seven international awards, including appropriately, 'The Most Versatile Talent'. Ramlee's songs have also reached out internationally. In the United States, Lobo re-recorded his Getaran Jiwa in English into Whispers in the Wind. Koko Shimada of Japan re-recorded his 'Jeritan Batin Ku' in English entitled Indian Summer. The Bolshoi Ballet Theatre Symphony Orchestra of Tashkent has re-recorded a number of his songs. He has been likened to Noel Coward, Charlie Chaplin and to India's versatile Raj Kapoor. Unlettered in any art, he has left a legacy that has yet to be equaled.

The Shaping of P Ramlee and a New Kind of Social Realism in Film

The 1940s and 50s were difficult years. Due to British colonial policy, the ethnic Malays were outside the economic sphere - outsiders in their own country. Many had no education. The young were lured by cinema into a world that also permeated their private lives. The film actors, too, were na´ve, coming from the ranks of the village poor, or having been car washers, sweepers in the studio, or taxi drivers. And the films of the times portrayed these people on the screen in a similarly simple and na´ve manner.

Singapore was not spared the socialist revolution that was sweeping the world. P Ramlee's colleagues were either leftists, nationalists or religious fundamentalists. These influences began to show in his very first film 'Penarek Becha' (The Rickshaw Puller, 1955). 'Antara Dua Darjat' (Between Two Classes, 1960) and 'Ibu Mertua Ku' (My Mother-in-Law, 1962) were a damning criticism of the feudalist mentality. He leaned towards the ordinary man, and condemned the rich and powerful, leading to accusations of him of being a socialist and having Marxist tendencies. But P Ramlee was not interested in any ideology. He was simply saying that the individual was the problem and not the capitalist system itself.

Guidance and help for the fledgling actor and director came from his many colleagues. They helped P Ramlee to develop as did L Krishnan, the first director to recognize his talents and who cast P Ramlee in his first role in 'Bakti' (Dedication, 1950). Musicians like Zubir Said, Ahmad Jaafar, Osman Ahmad and Yusuf B also influenced him as a musician. When he was not acting, he would be clapper boy, doing continuity or helping the cameraman. Neither was he averse to mixing with the ordinary man, going to the ground to find out what they liked. These were the people who were inspirations for his characters and situations.

Toynbee suggests that civilization is the assimilation of all kinds of ideas, and a dialectic of thesis and anti-thesis. P Ramlee proved this to the hilt. He took from everywhere and came up with something that seemed original. 'Penarek Becha' was based on a Japanese film, Rickshaw-san; The Three Stooges became the characters in the 'Bujang Lapok' (Three Raggedy Bachelors) and 'Do Re Mi' series; 'Kanchan Tirana' (1969) was an adaptation of Akira Kurosawa's Sanshiro Sugata; 'Damaq' in 'Ragam P Ramlee' (1965) was an adaptation of the Hollywood film, Love Me Tender; 'Madu Tiga' (Three Wives, 1964) was an adaptation of a Chinese film. In 'Penarek Becha' (1955) and 'Se Merah Padi' (Village of Se Merah Padi, 1956), can be seen the cinemato-graphic styles of Satyajit Ray and Kurosawa. [1]

The themes during P Ramlee's times were mainly unrequited love, forced marriage, and of stepchildren and evil stepmothers. P Ramlee's entry signaled a change. He refuted the backwardness of the Malays and extolled Malay culture and values. In 'Se Merah Padi' (The Village of Se Merah Padi, 1956), he showed respect for the old and love for the young, and politeness in speech and action. 'Tiga Abdul' (The Three Abduls, 1964) showed that the road to ruin and disruption lay in conflict over power, property and women. 'Musang Berjanggut' (Bearding the Fox, 1959) and 'Nujum Pa' Blalang' (Pa' Blalang, the Royal Diviner, 1959) spoke about maintaining one's integrity in the face of temptation. 'Pendekar Bujang Lapok' (The Raggedy Warrior Bachelors, 1959) was about breaking away from a negative milieu. P Ramlee spoke about finding love, family and education, cleverly portraying it in classic binary opposition. 'Sesudah Suboh' (After the Dawn, 1967) and 'Gerimis' (Light Rain, 1965) were about issues of multiculturalism, raising questions about the Malay race and its condition of being powerless, frustrated and being full of doubt about the future. [2]

The Fall From Grace

P Ramlee was not to know that his move to Kuala Lumpur in 1964 was to signal his fall from grace - and his early death. Budgets were miserly and the studio personnel did not have the teamwork and skills that he was used to - and this showed on the screen. Quality took a dive and coupled with competition from television, and Hollywood, Hindi and Indonesian movies, Malay films were no longer profitable. Shaw Brothers closed down the studio. [3]

P Ramlee went on to act in two TV dramas and started his own company which soon folded. He never received any support either from the private or government sector. P Ramlee died on 29 May 1973, alienated and distanced from the world of film that he loved. Ironically, his films are the ones most screened on television today. Discussions about the state of the industry invariably refer to his achievements. All this continues to contribute to his growing popularity with new audiences who continue to discover and appreciate the films of a genius of Malaysian cinema. [4]

(Written for Cinemaya, India, Nov 2005)

Zaedi adds comments:

[1] 'Damaq' was a Malay folklore written by H M Rohaizad. P Ramlee directed a stage play of the story in 1962 before adapted for his film later. 'Madu Tiga' was an original story by S Kadarisman. The subject of polygamy in the film is common amongst ethnic Malays who are mostly Moslem.

[2] On the contrary, 'Sesudah Suboh' (1967) and 'Gerimis' (1968) were the first truly Malaysian films post independent. It was a depiction of racial harmony in the country and got no reference to so-called "Malay dilemma" which was played up by politicians after 1969 racial riot.

[3] Shaw Brothers closed down the studios of Malay Film Productions at Jalan Ampas and Merdeka Film Productions in Ulu Kelang in 1967 and 1977, respectively.

[4] P Ramlee acted in two TV dramas produced by Radio Televisyen Malaysia namely, 'Intan' (1970) and 'Rantau Selamat' (1972) both written by Abdullah Hussain. Sadly, none of these dramas were ever shown to the younger audience.

Other comments welcome.

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