Singapore Cries

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Rembering Lee Kuan YewWe’ve been crying. I have. Every day since I learnt of the death of Mr Lee Kuan Yew, in fact – which is odd, since I have never met the man, nor encountered him in person. Still, I cannot help but shed tears, like many others have.

It wasn’t as if we didn’t anticipate it. Mr Lee’s health was fading over the recent years. But perhaps some part of us wished he would be with us for a while longer. We wanted very much to see him at this year’s National Day as we celebrate Singapore’s 50 years of independence. Or perhaps some of us wished this leader, who has been the guardian of this little red dot, would never leave.

But people do. That is life.

We cry because of a sense of regret, for not showing our appreciation sooner to the man for his vision and gumption; for initiating a holistic approach towards building a nation from swamp to city, a city that is grounded on meritocracy; for being tough and putting his life on the line; for having that “iron” in him, on which we have built our future.

We cry because we feel a sense of loss; much like how we feel when we lose someone who has touched our lives. Despite not knowing the man, many of us have seen him on television, heard his speeches, and have been beneficiaries of his work. Our lives have been touched somehow – whether it be a chance to be educated, an opportunity to gain employment, a home to live in, transportation to bring us from place to place, safety in our neighbourhoods, or recognition in the global arena – he has touched us in one way or another.

We cry because we learnt what a simple life he led at home despite his stature. In some way, we cry because we may have misunderstood the man and his intentions. We assumed too much and understood too little. We failed to listen and see the fruits of his labour. We enjoyed these fruits, and forgot about the source of where it all started. Until.

We cry because despite his hard persona, here was a man who cared and loved deeply. He cared for the everyday man; he cared for the people of Singapore. He cried 50 years ago because his vision of a better Singapore was ruined when the merger failed. Many would have given up. But he fought on, never giving up on his vision, perhaps sacrificing more than he should. We cry because it was never about him, but about the people around him.

We cry because we heard the many stories from everyday people who had encountered this giant that showed what kind of man he was, a side of him we seldom see, a side of him we never knew. A man full of kindness, generosity, and genuine care. A man that was humble and true to his word. A man that was never too proud to say he did something wrong, and was ready to right the wrong.

We cry because he loved his wife so much. There is much we can learn about his commitment and love for her. Here was a man who never hid how much he loved his wife. He listened to her, consulted her and treated her like a partner who was his equal. He made time for her and cared for her until her dying day. We cry because we are touched by his devotedness and steadfastness. And we cry in happiness, knowing that he is now reunited with her.

We cry because we are moved by the kindness in the hearts of strangers. Often labeled as a materialistic society that only cared for ourselves, we saw how this man’s death brought out the best in us. From free food, to free drinks, to giving way to others or volunteering precious time, we gave freely – perhaps because we have received.

We cry because we saw unity in spirit. Perhaps none of us ever thought hundreds and thousands of others would feel the same way as we did. We waited patiently, we united ourselves for a common purpose, and we shared in the wait, even if it meant it was for hours. We cry because we saw a side of Singapore that we never knew existed – a country that was determined, patient, resourceful, creative, adaptable, caring, giving, respectful and grateful. While we struggled before to define what it meant to be a Singaporean, we suddenly realized what it meant to be one.

We cry because we saw a side of Singapore that came forth beautifully even as a life faded away. Like a child who has finally grown, we realized we too have grown as a nation. But now, we have to stand on our own.

We cry because we never knew the depths of friendships he forged with the many nations around the world, until we saw how many came specially to say their last goodbyes. He must have touched their lives in some way too. We were just too busy to know.

We cry because we don’t know if his son, the Prime Minister is taking it OK. We have been crying because we lost our founding father. We wonder how much worse it must be for him, to lose a father who has been a great influence, and a major part of his life. We wonder how he can put up that strong front, even if perhaps, some part of him could be breaking down within. We feel for him. And we know what he’s feeling isn’t easy.

We cry because our lives could all have been different. We wonder what we did right to have us be blessed with a man of such foresight lead our land in the yesteryears so that we can enjoy what we can today.

We cry when we ask ourselves, what have we done compared to this man, and find we pale in comparison.

We cry because we will miss this man. He wasn’t perfect. No one is. But for what he did, he did for the greater good. For what he had, he used it for the better of a community he chose to own, to ensure that they be led to a better life. And for that, we cannot fault him.

It has been a week of crying, a week of reflections. It has been a tough week for us Singaporeans, but an enlightening one as the tears give clarity to our sight, for what we have taken for granted, for what we have failed to see.

Tomorrow, we will wave our last goodbyes to Mr Lee. Tomorrow, we will give our last cry as it dawns on us that the future is left for us to shape and mould.

Tomorrow, we may forget this week. But may we never forget the many lessons we can learn from this man, how he has inspired us, and what we can do to continue his legacy.

Thank you, Mr Lee. You have moved us much, even in death. You have made us more than proud to be Singaporeans. May you rest in everlasting peace knowing that your people love you, and that we will strive to make Singapore a better place, like you did 50 years ago.

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76 thoughts on “Singapore Cries

    chuahc said:
    28/03/2015 at 10:51 pm

    Reblogged this on Chua HC.

      Sally Ng said:
      29/03/2015 at 10:18 am

      Thank you. It reflect from my heart.

    Reuben Egolf said:
    28/03/2015 at 11:28 pm

    Freedom and human rights. They go hand in hand. The world cries with Singapore.

    Elizabeth Lee said:
    29/03/2015 at 8:33 am

    Thank you for this beautifully written expression of what I have been feeling this whole week, the longest week in many many years.

    aileenwee said:
    29/03/2015 at 9:11 am

    Beautiful words… a reminder not to take life granted. Thank you!

    Christine Png said:
    29/03/2015 at 9:35 am

    Well written. Thank you for writing this.

    shafiqrafi said:
    29/03/2015 at 9:36 am

    Reblogged this on Before the ink dries.

    Judiser Lim said:
    29/03/2015 at 10:05 am

    It was so well written that describes of our feeling . Thank you very much to pen down n post it on line. Very much appreciated!

    Foofy said:
    29/03/2015 at 10:13 am

    Reblogged this on Makings of Insanity.

    SH said:
    29/03/2015 at 10:17 am

    Thank you for a moving tribute

    roselin said:
    29/03/2015 at 10:21 am

    things we have taken for granted we shall now cherish. may his soul rest in peace, and may God continue to grant strength and comfort to mr lee hsien loong who is going thru this heartbreaking time together with us.

    Wong Foo Chan said:
    29/03/2015 at 10:21 am

    Thanks for writing this. It captured exactly how I am feeling but somehow unable to pen down into words. Thank you once again for this, it helps me to get over the grieve and mourning now that these feelings are put into words.

    Francis said:
    29/03/2015 at 10:32 am

    Thank you. You’ve helped me to understand how I was feeling for the whole of this week. I have taken too many things for granted until I suddenly realized that he is leaving us forever. Thank you Mr Lee Kuan Yew.

    Chung Sudin said:
    29/03/2015 at 10:41 am

    Thank you Deborah!
    You penned it down so beautifully n well what I hv (and most of us) felt but couldn’t express….
    Yes, indeed, we cry… never realise how blessed how loved how special we hv been.. Thank you MM Lee, we love you. You will always live in us.

    Emmy said:
    29/03/2015 at 11:00 am

    Wake 2dy Gaze Into The Beyond Of Sombre Skies.
    All Who Hv Been Touched By His Legacy R Touched By Sorrow As Its Passing Us By.
    Final Farewell N Thnk U Sir (LKY)!

    Emmy M. Arip

    Sharon Quek-Lee said:
    29/03/2015 at 11:08 am

    Bravo! You have penned down so beautifully capturing and echoing the thoughts and emotions I had this week and of the many others who also cried. Thank you, Deborah.

    A man I’ve not met | Interior monologues said:
    29/03/2015 at 11:16 am

    […] “We’ve been crying. I have. …which is odd, since I have never met the man, nor encountered him in person. Still, I cannot help but shed tears, like many others have.” (https://thoughtsfromastarfish.wordpress.com/2015/03/28/singapore-cries/) […]

    Mandy said:
    29/03/2015 at 11:21 am

    Thank you for writing this. You have summed up the reasons why I have shed tears over the week for someone whom I have not met. Only upon his death, I know more about him. Only upon his death, it unites Singapore. Why only now, why not earlier.

    Seow yuen said:
    29/03/2015 at 11:23 am

    Thks for putting in words exactly how I felt.

    YY said:
    29/03/2015 at 11:25 am

    Thank you, Deborah. You have articulated the words that I was struggling to find within me.

    Menglaisingh said:
    29/03/2015 at 11:36 am

    Thank you, your words resonates with what I am feeling. This is especially hard for me as an overseas Singaporean living in a state in the US where there are hardly any fellow Singaporeans to grieve together. I am so thankful to social media, at least I can be connected digitally with all my fellow Singaporeans and unite together as we mourn and also celebrate the precious life of our beloved founding father LKY.

    angelin said:
    29/03/2015 at 11:36 am

    Thank you for this beautiful article. May we singaporeans remember what he has done and continue his legacy.

    Johnson Tay said:
    29/03/2015 at 11:50 am

    We all feel the same way you have write.
    We thanks him for what he have done for
    Us all this 50 years. Thank you MM Lee.
    Rest in Peace.

    KristabelQ said:
    29/03/2015 at 12:40 pm

    Reblogged this on Kristabology™ and commented:
    A blog post by a fellow Singaporean which summarizes how I feel..

    Jereq said:
    29/03/2015 at 1:25 pm

    Well said,teary-eyed while reading😥

    Sam Lim said:
    29/03/2015 at 1:44 pm

    Totally agreed… have been feeling Sour everyday since last Week 阿公 passing.. his Leadership, Wisdom & Contributions steering the small sampan & upgraded it into a Luxury Cruise Ship r paramount to the present S’pore we have.
    This past 7 Days of Tributes Paid by Leaders & People frm all over the World, & People of S’pore coming together in Mourning r the Best testiments of ur Lifetime Works!
    Deepest of Respect & Gratitude
    R.i.P Sir Lee Kuan Yew

    ty said:
    29/03/2015 at 2:09 pm

    Reblogged this on tj..

    vivian lee said:
    29/03/2015 at 2:33 pm

    Lee kuan yew have done so much for Singapore . He is the father of Singapore . Without Mr Lee Kuan Yew , there would not be singapore , there would not be home , there would not be me .
    He makes us feel that we are belong to this country . Everybody respects him as he have sets an example for us . With Lee Kuan Yew , singapore becomes a clean and green country . Although Singapore is just a red dot in the map , but Singapore is not a small world , Singapore is a safe , united and clean country .

    CASSANDRA said:
    29/03/2015 at 2:36 pm

    Thank you, you have written out things that we all felt

    Valerie said:
    29/03/2015 at 3:07 pm

    If you don’t mind, I am taking your writing, going to simplify it and give it to a class of primary 4 students to read.

      Deborah responded:
      29/03/2015 at 3:09 pm

      Sure Valerie! Thank you for sharing! I hope our young grow to learn what Mr Lee has done for our nation. 🙂

    Jacky said:
    29/03/2015 at 3:10 pm

    very beautifully written.

    Jenny said:
    29/03/2015 at 3:13 pm

    Same thoughts. We are Singaporeans, and no matter where we resides, we stay united and be grateful of what we have received from Mr Lee Kuan Yew.

    Navalrai Mirpuri said:
    29/03/2015 at 3:27 pm

    Since I was very young boy I used to listen Mr
    Lee Kwan yue speeches , admired him , I was there when He retired., I pray for him to God to keep his soul in peace.,

    Joyce C said:
    29/03/2015 at 3:31 pm

    Reblogged this on the writes of passage and commented:
    It’s been a week of endless tears, tears of regret, guilt, love, and immense gratitude for the man who loved us all. Thank you, Mr Lee. You are survived by all of us. Rest now, we will take it from here.

    Anne Heng said:
    29/03/2015 at 5:44 pm

    Thank you for summing it up so beautifully! I was perplexed by my tears and overwhelming sense of grief. I guess he has touched my life so deeply and in so many ways than I had cared to admit. Rest in peace, Mr Lee! You loved Singapore and Singapore loves you too!

    Elizabeth said:
    29/03/2015 at 6:05 pm

    beautifully written. you have expressed everything i felt in words. thank you.

    Kevin Chong said:
    29/03/2015 at 6:06 pm

    Very beautifully written
    Your words spoke for me
    Thanks you.

    Kay said:
    29/03/2015 at 6:26 pm
    Shazzy S. said:
    29/03/2015 at 6:40 pm

    Reblogged this on rainbowszee.

    Not Ready to Say Goodbye | happiebb.com said:
    29/03/2015 at 6:58 pm

    […] imagine no one really expected this overwhelming outpouring of grief. HERE’s a superb piece on why we […]

    Mabel Kwong said:
    29/03/2015 at 7:09 pm

    Beautifully written and moving tribute. I’m not Singaporean (I’m Chinese Australian and live in Melbourne currently), but I had the privilege of living and going to school in Singapore for seven years about a decade ago. Privileged to have a great education in Singapore, privileged to have a roof over my head while I was there. Privileged to have resided in a city where different races got along together side by side (which is a big reason why I’m a multicultural blogger and writer today). All due to Mr Lee Kuan Yew. Though it’s now a new chapter for Singapore, his legacy will certainly live on.

    Stephanie Lim said:
    29/03/2015 at 7:21 pm

    This entry resonates with my heart, Deborah. I was telling a friend that I have to stop crying but my friend shared a link of your article on Facebook and there, I wept again. I do not know you but I felt like I have found a kindred spirit. I wholeheartedly agree with you wholeheartedly about the part where you mentioned your concerns about our Prime Minister; I too wonder if he truly is ok although I know he will be. To me Mr LHL personifies resilience; he’s had a pretty tough life from my humble perspective but grown and matured he has. Thanks once again for your beautiful entry. Take care.

    Valen tang said:
    29/03/2015 at 7:27 pm

    I cried while reading the writing though I am Malaysian. To the Singaporeans, be strong, at the other corner of the universe, Mr and Mrs Lee Kuan Yew are looking at you all with smiley face because they are proud to see the unity of their citizens.

    heunjx said:
    29/03/2015 at 7:30 pm

    Reblogged this on Chowing down and commented:
    Eternally grateful.

    Jacqueline Teo said:
    29/03/2015 at 7:46 pm

    Our exact sentiments ! Today We all cried as one nation one family who has lost our founding father! He WAS perfect and will forever be or Perfect Hero!
    I myself lost my father when I was 16, and I haven’t cried as much as I did today since my dad’s funeral. God keep Mr. Lee Kuan Yew safe and be together with his wife Mrs. Lee. Long live Mr. And Mrs. Lee Kuan Yew’s legacy!

    […] the funeral service, Singapore cries, we are all human, as singaporeans, old lady’s story, Singaporean’s admiration, Mr […]

    MyPrerogative said:
    29/03/2015 at 8:47 pm

    Reblogged this on ღConflicting Complicationsღ and commented:
    I was determined not to re-blog any WordPress tributes because simply posting the words of other is probably an inaccurate mirror of my own sentiments. But after chancing upon this particular post, I’m taken aback by the fact that this seems to be post where my personal thoughts have been formulated into words.

    Waymay said:
    29/03/2015 at 9:18 pm

    Reblogged this on waymayinbusan and commented:
    It has been a week of crying, a week of reflections. It has been a tough week for us Singaporeans, but an enlightening one as the tears give clarity to our sight, for what we have taken for granted, for what we have failed to see.

    ulricalzr said:
    29/03/2015 at 9:44 pm

    Reblogged this on .

    To Sir, with love | A Pancake Princess said:
    29/03/2015 at 9:52 pm

    […] I wish I had cared more when you were alive. I wish I had taken the time to really read and understand your story, your heart. Sadly, it is only with your death that I have bothered to discover so much more about your life. I have not cried this much since my beloved grandfather died when I was 16. Not just I – we all have cried. […]

    Mavis said:
    29/03/2015 at 10:23 pm

    Miss Deborah,
    Thank you for your time taken to pen down such a beautiful and expressive piece.. Everyone needs a closure in order to move on.. I chanced upon ur article and chose it as a closure for our loss of our beloved founding father Mr Lee Kuan Yew.

    Christel said:
    29/03/2015 at 10:33 pm

    Thank you for putting down in words, the emotions & feelings how many of us as Singaporeans feel with the loss of Mr Lee.

    Pauline Ng said:
    29/03/2015 at 10:36 pm

    Thank you for penning down our deepest emotions so beautifully for this whole week. May we always remember Mr Lee’s legacy and his love for us and stand united as one nation with our leaders in facing our future together.

    leongbaoru said:
    29/03/2015 at 10:49 pm

    Reblogged this on EmbraceSolitude.

    Diana Wang said:
    29/03/2015 at 11:05 pm

    You have encapsulated beautifully the emotional roller-coaster-ride that many of us experienced this week. Thank you for penning it all for us.
    May God comfort PM lee and his family during this difficult time and also Singaporeans who are and will be grieving for some time to come.

    […] Singapore Cries by Deborah Anne […]

    Siew Simon said:
    30/03/2015 at 12:44 am

    Thank you for saying everything we wanted to say but don’t know how. May God bless PM Lee and his family members with strength, peace and comfort.

    Siew Simon said:
    30/03/2015 at 12:53 am

    And yes. Thank you Father Singapore Sir Lee Kuan Yew for giving us your life so we may live a better life than most on this earth. May you rest in eternal peace in heaven.

    Janelle Lau said:
    30/03/2015 at 1:20 am

    Remembering Lee Kuan Yew – Actions Speak Louder Than Words
    29 March 2015

    As the saying goes, action speaks louder than words. For all the comments made about Mr Lee Kuan Yew, many a time unpleasant, by both locals and non-locals, no one can deny that Mr Lee Kuan Yew left an indelible mark on Singapore’s history and the world’s. At the end of the day, the only real truth is that Mr Lee Kuan Yew was a respected man by Singaporeans and world leaders internationally. This is evident in that international leaders of super powers such as US, China and India attended his funeral today. And even more so, the fact that countries such as India, New Zealand and Russia showed such tremendous respects for him by flowing their flags at half-mast as a mark of respect for his passing. Which country in the world can proudly say that of their leader?

    To all the international media who have criticised Mr Lee Kuan Yew: He may have ruled Singapore with an iron-fist, but he ruled it well. And to whether his ends justified his means? Oh, definitely, yes, for if he had been soft in his approach in a time where tough stances needed to be made, then we, Singapore, would not be where we are today, much less to be debating on this very issue now.

    In the hearts of every Singaporean, he is an extraordinary man and a legendary leader – one who can never be replaced. His demise marks the end of an era, but it is also the start of a new one. His departure reminded us of his contributions to Singapore and that to we, the future generation, are the ones responsible to uphold his life’s work and that we should be truly grateful for what he has given to make Singapore what it is today – his life. We are reminded once more that Singapore should never be too complacent, for all that we hold dear to now, is ever so vulnerable, no matter how high our GDP has increased or how many international accolades Singapore has received. Because Singapore is a small island city without natural resources, only its people who are and must be willing to sacrifice, at all costs, to guard her interests as no one else will.

    In his eulogy this afternoon, Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong compared Mr Lee Kuan Yew to the architect, Sir Christopher Wren who built St Paul’s Cathedral in London. But personally, I think that the greatness of Mr Lee Kuan Yew lies not only in his leadership which led Singapore to attain such achievements and recognition on the world stage, but that he has left each unique Singaporean is a personalised gift – the Singapore Passport which bears our individual names. It contains the true reflection of good diplomatic ties between Singapore and some of the world’s greatest and most influential nations. It is the single, most valuable piece of possession a Singaporean will ever own, for it is with this little red book that we are able to experience true freedom – travelling to anywhere we want, being able to grasp hold of international opportunities and being the best we can be. And so, to the Western media and all their criticisms on freedom in Singapore, I say: I’d prefer my little red book – the Singapore Passport – any day. And so, to the Western media and all their criticisms on freedom in Singapore, I say: I’d prefer my own little red book – the Singapore Passport – any day.

    arnoud said:
    30/03/2015 at 4:37 am

    The (political) prisoners have been crying all their lives because of the tortures and atrocities Mr Lee had made them go through. Do not forget these people and the lives Mr Lee destroyed. He loved his wife but not his opponents or people with different views. He had no interest in human rights. In a fair legal system he would have been jailed for life. Instead he led a luxurious life keeping power and prosperity to his close ones. He left behind a prosperous nation and the way he transformed Singapore has been truly remarkable. I hope the people of Singapore can benefit from the good things Mr Lee did, but also change the nation to become free and improve on human rights.

      chiayeekim said:
      30/03/2015 at 12:24 pm

      I agree with you. I am a pioneer and my heart goes to those detained, some for decades, and their families. I don’t buy means to an end reasoning as some people tried to justify the detentions.

    tankoktim said:
    30/03/2015 at 7:46 am

    Let us have a LKY Remembrance Trust. This will be a great tribute and a permanent Trust to honour and remember our former PM Mr Lee Kuan Yew.

    I hope the Govt and the Singapore National Council of Social Service will be able to jointly set up this Trust in response to the great outpouring of Singaporeans in honouring our great leader and PM Mr Lee Kuan Yew.

    The Govt should pledge dollar-to-dollar backing for every dollar of donation made by the public into the Trust.

    The Govt should work with the 4 banks [to activate their ATMs and on-line credit account credit facilities], and the NTUC FP and the PA [the major Community Centres] to place boxes with security for the general public to make their cash donations.

    The Trust should be used for social services in remembrance of Mr Lee including areas of education, health and the environment that could touch the lives and for the benefit of fellow Singaporeans.

    I sincerely hope this can be achieved.

    tankoktim said:
    30/03/2015 at 7:46 am

    Some have questioned what I suggested saying that there are many multi-millionaire families so why the need to ask the public for donations to a Trust in remembering our late former PM Mr Lee. Giving a million by an individual and giving $1m by 100,000 ,what is the difference? The Trust is not to line the pockets of the rich further. I have to re-read what I wrote.

    tankoktim said:
    30/03/2015 at 7:47 am

    The coast is clear…

    I hope there is another LKY or even a stronger LKY than LKY.

    Our late former PM Mr Lee Kuan Yew was ahead of his time. He practised strictness yet with kindness; frugality and gratitude for materials; environmental consciousness by harmonizing with nature; governing in maintaining race, language and religious harmony; strict discernment of political protocol between high and low in humility and acceptance.

    PAP and the Opp at present do not have anyone to be the next LKY.

    A strong LKY is needed for red dot.

    It will be a loss not to have another LKY for this tiny island nation of 713 sq km.

    We are in severe times….

    michhii said:
    30/03/2015 at 11:20 am

    Reblogged this on Aspiring Lines.

    Cecilia said:
    30/03/2015 at 12:15 pm

    Now I know why I have been feeling so lost this past week. Thanks Deborah.

    Jo said:
    30/03/2015 at 12:26 pm

    Thank you! I’ve been crying too for the same heartfelt sentiments. Thank you for penning it down in words which we couldn’t.

    […] A reflection on the past week of mourning that perfectly encapsulates all the reasons for our profound sorrow at Mr Lee’s […]

    Jo Anne said:
    31/03/2015 at 11:53 am

    Thanks for delivering a message showing how we Singaporean feels. We are very very fortunate to have this great leader spending his entire life building this nation for us to live in, a safe and comfort home to live in. To be able to move freely within and out of the country. Though some of the polices have changed that affected our lives which some of us are still struggling to cope, I hope all Singaporeans understood that living Mr Lee Kwan Yew’s Lagacy includes being a good person, a good child, a good parent, a good grandparent so on… with the right values and behaviour, we will be able to continue his legacy in building and maintaining a nation he build for us. Thanks Mr Lee again for leaving us a valuable lesson to learn from even after he had left us.The eurolgies Mr Lee’s children and grandchildren delivered are the seeds that Mr Lee has planted allowing us to learn for the good values and behaviour he have adopted in his family.Thanks, Mr Lee.

    Bernard Lek said:
    02/04/2015 at 7:11 am

    Absolutely, only in the week of mourning with the social media then I got to know who he really is more than I do in the past 48 years. Great Ruler, Father and Husband!

    C for Cry | Dimsumdolly said:
    03/04/2015 at 12:01 am

    […] I have read many articles and reflections about Mr Lee Kuan Yew’s death. This one titled “Singapore Cries” is one of my favourites, with the many reasons it lists for the tears we (Singaporeans) shed over his passing. It’s a beautiful piece of writing. Enjoy it here. […]

    Ida Neti said:
    04/04/2015 at 11:24 pm

    You have expressed what’s in my heart and you did it so beautifully. Thank you. 🙂

    […] coaster for many, and Deborah Anne of “Thoughts from a Starfish” captured it well in this blog post. I also caught myself nodding and thinking “here here” as I read Calvin […]

    audrey said:
    27/11/2016 at 11:49 am

    Thank you for this 😦 It’s been a while and I am still immensely grateful for what he has done for Singapore

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