S.League reverse age cap

Qiu Li.
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The 12th man speaks

We ask you, the fans, to say why Singapore can win the Suzuki Cup for a fifth time. Here are your views...

FULL BACKING: Singapore captain Shahril Ishak taking a selfie with fans after a friendly match against Cambodia at the National Stadium. Tonight, supporters are set to flood the new stadium, just like how they did it at the old National Stadium (above).

FULL BACKING: Singapore captain Shahril Ishak (above) taking a selfie with fans after a friendly match against Cambodia at the National Stadium. Tonight, supporters are set to flood the new stadium, just like how they did it at the old National Stadium.

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Dollah plays it cool

Despite poor results and vitriol, he believes Tigers are moving in the right direction

CAMARADERIE: Under-fire Malaysia coach Dollah Salleh (above, right) received words of support from his Myanmar counterpart Raddy Avramovic (above, right).
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Dream team mark ii?

Kiatisuk's charges have the potential to dominate for a decade like his 1990s vintage

YOUTHFUL: Kiatisuk Senamuang's Thai side has an average age of 24.1.
YOUTHFUL: Kiatisuk Senamuang's (above) Thai side has an average age of 24.1.
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No pitch work for teams

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Thailand's big-name players will be too good for Lions, says Therdsak Chaiman

Kiatisuk has special talent in his team whom the Lions will struggle to stop

Therdsak Chaiman.
Kroekrit Thaweekarn.
Adisak Kraisorn.
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Singapore have stars who can trouble Thais, says Sundram

The Thais could target Ismadi, but Stange has star names who can trouble Kiatisuk's side

Sundramoorthy.
Ismadi Mukhtar.
Shahril Ishak.
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Lions will win Suzuki Cup, says Stange

UPBEAT: 
Bernd Stange (above) is in confident mood, as the Lions have scored eight 
goals in their last four friendlies.
UPBEAT: 
Bernd Stange is in confident mood, as the Lions (above) have scored eight 
goals in their last four friendlies.
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Firing up the the last of Singapore's Dragon Kilns

HOT: (Above) 
Mr Jones feeding the dragon kiln with wood on Friday.
PREPARATION: (Above) Thai artist Pim Sudhikam taking a peep into the dragon kiln.
PREPARATION: (Above) Australian artist Ian Jones separating the kiln into two chambers.
PREPARATION: (Above) Singaporean Christopherson Ho and Mr Jones stacking bricks to seal up the door on Thursday afternoon.
HOT: (Above) Wood is being fed slowly into the kiln overnight during the firing.
HOT: (Above) A peek through the stoke holes shows the ceramic artwork being fired yesterday afternoon.

The temperature of this dragon will soar to 1,300 deg C. It will have consumed close to five tonnes of wood to fuel its fire.

This weekend saw the Awaken The Dragon festival at Singapore's last two remaining dragon kilns.

Inside the 30m-long Thow Kwang Dragon Kiln are over 1,000 ceramic pieces created by local community members and international artists.

But getting hold of their works will still take time as it takes close to a week for the kiln to cool.

The New Paper on Sunday went to enter the dragon just before it was fired up.

Read the full report in our print edition on Nov 23.

Subscribe to The New Paper, now available in print and digital, at http://bit.ly/tnpeshop

The 
youtube 
 test

Putting online advice to the test

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