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Date: 15.09.2017

Rozana cinta 87 (1987)

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Nasir was seen as going against authority. This was possibly the first incidence of youth in Malaysia coming directly into conflict with the Establishment. The tensions within Nasir exploded on television in a live programme called Teleskop when he blurted out the F-word. He immediately became persona non grata in the electronic media, and the programme itself was cancelled indefinitely! Such was the power of the Information Ministry under this particular minister. Having short hair does not necessarily mean one does not have long hands.

There was another charlatan, also in power in the Ministry of Culture, who was quoted in the papers then, saying that rockers associated with the Devil! Today, he has enough scandals to last him a lifetime! In the context of present times, it is as clear as day. That hypocrisy did not only exist during the time of the Prophet but still lurks amongst us today. And more so among the very people who should be leading us to the right path. Mamat recreates the incident masterfully in the final scene of Rock Oo!

He who was doing the cutting had short hair but what about his hands? Those with inside knowledge and knowledge of his shenanigans would have had a good laugh. The sycophantic media, of course, went to town on the hair-cutting incident.

Suhaimi bin Abdul Rahman - Wikipedia Bahasa Melayu, ensiklopedia bebas

Headlines blared, condemning the rockers of associating with the Devil. But they needed to look at themselves in the mirror first. They were the ones who were promoting all manner of Western culture, including rock, in the first place.

This was where the youths received their exposure. So who are the real culprits?

In Rock, Nasir Jani played a government officer, one of the people he was contentious with in his career. As Zack leaves, Nasir mutters under his breath: It was irony, glorious irony for Nasir!

Mamat is actually a trifle late. History certainly repeats itself.

Just a moment...

Now more entertainment writers are taking bribes. Only the big boys will be recognized. And Mamat will not let it pass by unrecorded. In Rock, he has a number of scenes of aspiring rockers of various denominations during that era of youthful exuberance. They stand silently in poses, staring fixedly at the camera, as if they were aware of being photographed. They seem to have a thoughtful expression on their faces, almost one of sadness.

They had passion and idealism in their growing-up days. They believed in what they were doing. They had sincerity and wholeheartedness.

They committed no crimes nor were involved in graft. But who will appreciate or remember all of that? The photographs that they have will be a testimony to what they could have become, if not for the tyrannical hand of the Establishment. Only the few that persevered in the face of the juggernaut and managed to make it in the industry, will go on to be chronicled in the annals of local entertainment. Individuality will not, and cannot, be celebrated. With the passage of time, do we see any changes to the situation?

Mamat tells us not to hope for it. In a two-minute long single take in Rock Oo! It is an expressionist treatment treated in a realist manner. Young people line the bridge: All are involved with what they do but they do not have an audience. Who will support this generation of young artists?

Who will fight for their cause? Dain Said says the same thing in his telemovie, Senandung Malam One of the characters, the real life S.

Shamsuddin of Bujang Lapok fame, looks out a window. It is followed by credit titles and a box by the side that shows a busker playing his guitar and singing. No one stops to listen to him. Shamsuddin made it in the s and s and continues to live on in television reruns. He does not have the means to help the generation who should take over.

That is his silent lament. Both Mamat and Dain similarly lament about the young artists who have found their calling in the arts but are no nearer to realizing their dream of making it in the industry. Mamat Khalid was one of the rockers who understood the situation early on. He made his choice, and had decided to call it a day.

But he cannot forget the tyranny and ignominy that the rockers had to contend with. It hung heavy on his mind. One of the lyrics of the rock band called SYJ sums it all up: It is a question we are asking to this day. This is an edited and updated version of an article that was posted on malaysian-cinema yahoogroups.