2013 Southeast Asian Games

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27th Southeast Asian Games
2013 Southeast Asian Games Logo.png
Host city Naypyidaw, Myanmar
Motto Green, Clean and Friendship
Nations participating 11
Athletes participating 4730
Events 460 in 34 sports
Opening ceremony 11 December
Closing ceremony 22 December
Officially opened by Nyan Tun
Vice President of Myanmar
Officially closed by Nyan Tun
Vice President of Myanmar
Athlete's Oath Sandi Oo
Torch lighter Maung Wai Lin Tun
Main venue Wunna Theikdi Stadium
Website 2013 Southeast Asian Games
2011 2015  >

The 2013 Southeast Asian Games (Burmese: ၂၀၁၃ ခုနှစ် အရှေ့တောင် အာရှ အားကစား ပြိုင်ပွဲ), officially known as the 27th Southeast Asian Games, was a multi-sport event took place in Naypyidaw, Myanmar,[1] and in other main cities, Yangon and Mandalay[2] as well as in Ngwesaung Beach.[3] Around 4730 athletes from 11 participating nations participated at the games, which featured 460 events in 34 sports.

It was the third time Myanmar hosted the Southeast Asian Games. The country hosted the Games in 1961 and 1969 respectively in Yangon, then capital. Singapore withdrew its hosting rights due to expected delays in the completion of its new national stadium.[4][5] Naypyidaw became the second city in Myanmar to host the Southeast Asian Games. The games was opened and closed by Nyan Tun, the Vice-president of Myanmar.

The final medal tally was led by Thailand, followed by host Myanmar and Vietnam. Several Asian Games, Southeast Asian Games, and national records were broken during the games. Though there were several controversies, the Games were generally deemed successful with Myanmar's hosting of the games after 44 years, and with the rising standard of competition amongst the Southeast Asian nations.

Organisation[edit]

Host city[edit]

Myanmar, Vietnam, Philippines and Thailand revealed their intentions to host the Games. However, since the latter three nations hosted the 2003, 2005 and 2007 editions, respectively, these countries were less favored to host this edition.[6][7]

Myanmar held the longest interval between hosting the games, spanning a time of 44 years.[8] The Southeast Asian Games Federation (SEAGF) Council met in Jakarta on 31 May 2010 unanimously agreed to award the Myanmar Olympic Committee the right to host the 27th edition of the games.[9] The official website of the Olympic Council of Asia also approved the fact that Myanmar would host the 27th Southeast Asian Games in its news launched on 7 June 2010.[10] ASEAN Football Federation (AFF)'s official website also announced that Myanmar would host the games.[11]

Development and preparation[edit]

The Myanmar SEA Games Organising Committee (MYASOC) was formed to oversee the staging of the event.[12]

Venues[edit]

2013 Southeast Asian Games is located in Myanmar
Yangon
Yangon
Mandalay
Mandalay
Naypyidaw
Naypyidaw
Ngwesaung
Ngwesaung
Host cities
Naypyidaw
Wunna Theikdi Indoor Stadium

Wunna Theikdi Sports Complex

  • Main Stadium (Opening and Closing Ceremony, Athletics)
  • Indoor Stadium (Badminton, Chinlone, Karate, Sepak takraw, Wushu, Taekwondo, Table tennis)
  • Futsal Indoor Stadium (Futsal)
  • Boxing Indoor Stadium (Boxing, Muay)
  • Billiard & Snooker Indoor Stadium (Billiards and snooker)
  • Aquatic Centre (Diving, Swimming)
  • Equestrian Field (Equestrian)
  • Games village (Petanque)
  • Archery field (Archery)

Zayarthiri Sports Complex

  • Main Stadium (Football (men))
  • Indoor Stadium (Volleyball, Judo, Vovinam, Pencak Silat, Basketball)
  • Swimming Pool (Water Polo)

Other venues

  • Mount Pleasant (Cycling BMX,cross country, downhill)
  • Ngalaik Dam (Canoeing, Rowing, Traditional Boat Race)
  • Road of Leway, Pyinmana, Tatkon (Cycling – Road)
  • Royal Myanmar Golf Course (Golf)
  • Zabuthiri Hotel (Chess)
Yangon
  • Thuwunna Stadium (Football (men))
  • Thuwunna Indoor Stadium (Wrestling, Kenpō)
  • Thein Phyu Stadium (Weightlifting)
  • Hockey Field (Field Hockey)
  • North Dagon Shooting Range (Shooting)
  • Myanmar Convention Center (Bodybuilding)
Mandalay
Ngwesaung
  • Ngwesaung Beach (Sailing)

Public transport[edit]

As Naypyidaw was yet to be fully developed into a city, only shuttle bus services were provided throughout the games and were used to ferry athletes and officials to and from the airport, games venues and games village. The co-host cities of the games, Yangon, Mandalay and Ngwesaung also provided the same services during the games.

Countdown[edit]

The official countdown to the games' opening ceremony began a year prior on 11 December 2012. The countdown clocks were located in Naypyidaw and other cities in Myanmar that co-hosted the games.[citation needed]

Torch relay[edit]

The torch relay of the games began at Yangon's Thuwunna Indoor Stadium and ended in Naypyidaw during the opening ceremony, covering a distance of 320 kilometres.[13][14]

Marketing[edit]

[edit]

The logo of the 2013 Southeast Asian Games is the map of Myanmar. The ball with eleven rings resembling the 11 Southeast Asian countries and the Southeast Asian Games Federation represents the successful holding of Southeast Asian Games in Myanmar and yellow, green and red are the three national colours represented in Myanmar's National Flag. The yellow circle represents equality and fraternity, green color represents love of nature and the green economy and red color represents courage and hard working nature of Myanmar. The circular shape represents complete perfection and endless prosperity among the Southeast Asian countries.[15]

Mascot[edit]

Shwe Yoe & Ma Moe, the official mascot

The official mascot of the 2013 Southeast Asian Games was a couple of owls named Shwe Yoe and Ma Moe. The owls are considered lucky charms in Burmese tradition. Owl is globally taken as the wisest, calmest and balanced animal. But, in Myanmar, it is also taken to be auspicious and believed to bring forth luck and prosperity to the family, for which the owl dolls are kept at their homes as lucky charms.[15] The owl as official mascot of Myanmar SEA Games 2013 has a personality: wise, calm, lucky, loyal, and friendly. The personality of an owl was intended to bring forth co-operation, friendship, and better understanding among the participating countries.[16]

Songs[edit]

Several songs, including the theme of the games "Colourful Garden", were written for the 2013 Southeast Asian Games.[citation needed]

Sponsors[edit]

A total of 18 sponsors, comprising 14 official sponsors and 4 official supporters, sponsored the 2013 Southeast Asian Games.[17]

The games[edit]

Opening ceremony[edit]

27th SEA Games opening ceremony at Wunna Theikdi Stadium in Naypyidaw

The opening ceremony was held on 11 December 2013 at the Wunna Theikdi Stadium. It marked the nation's biggest sporting event since 1969. It was led with pre-launch entertainment and a series of screens beamed a dramatic lights show during the Chinese-backed extravaganza.

The ceremony began with fireworks displays at the stadium. The theme song "Colourful Garden" was performed during the flag-raising ceremony after performances made by 12,000 school children and the Myanmar Royal Auspicious Orchestra. Chairman of the 27th SEA Games Organising Committee, Vice-President Nyan Tun opened the Games with another explosion of colourful fireworks. The Games' torch was relayed by six former Burmese athletes before Aye Myint Kyu, the Union Minister for Culture, handed it to a Burmese archer where he lit up the Games cauldron by shooting an arrow into it.

A showcase of arts and culture about Burmese history was made, with dance performances accompanied the ending of the ceremony.[18]

Closing ceremony[edit]

The closing ceremony was held at Wunna Theikdi Stadium on 22 December 2013. It was started with an hour of music following the performance of "Colorful Garden", the theme song for the Games and subsequently, "Loyalty of Blood" was later presented by well-known artists May Sweet and Maykhala. The musical hors d'oeuvres concluded with all artists joining together in "Be Peaceful". President Thein Sein and his wife Khin Khin Win then entered the stadium, following which the Closing Ceremony was officially opened with pyrotechnic displays.

Four performances were presented with the first directly connected the SEA Games to Burmese tradition, celebrating the sport of chinlone, which is believed to have first appeared in Myanmar in the 5th century. It then followed with the "Elephant Dance" which about paying tribute to the elephants in Myanmar.

The Closing Ceremony then paid homage to the 135 officially recognised ethnic races diversity of the country with the performance of "Everlasting Myanmar", depicting the rich diversity of the population, and simultaneously the many obstacles on the path to realising a new, peaceful and prosperous modern state.

Medal winners of every participating countries were then paraded onto the stadium floor to the beat of martial music – chants of "Myanmar" ringing through the stadium.

With the procession complete, Vice-President Nyan Tun officially announced the 27th SEA Games concluded, as strobe lights searched the sky and a cornucopia of fireworks exploded over the stadium.

After Myanmar handed over the SEA Games responsibilities to Singapore, host of the 2015 Southeast Asian Games, the Games ended with one last round of fireworks and round of musical performances.[19]

Participating nations[edit]

Sports[edit]

Myanmar hosted 34 sports, fewer than the number of sport in 2011 Southeast Asian Games in Indonesia.[9] Organisers did not nominate the sports of beach volleyball and dance sports, because they considered those uniforms unsuitable for Burmese women.[38] Tennis and Gymnastics, are Olympic sports were not played in December. In this edition of the Games, floorball was also contested as a demonstration sport.[39] The following sports below were calendared for the 2013 Southeast Asian Games.

¹ – not an official Olympic Sport.
² – sport played only in the SEAG.
³ – not a traditional Olympic nor SEAG Sport and introduced only by the host country.
° – a former official Olympic Sport, not applied in previous host countries and was introduced only by the host country.
ʰ- sport not played in the previous edition and was reintroduced by the host country.

Calendar[edit]

OC Opening ceremony Event competitions 1 Gold medal events CC Closing ceremony
December 4
Wed
5
Thu
6
Fri
7
Sat
8
Sun
9
Mon
10
Tue
11
Wed
12
Thu
13
Fri
14
Sat
15
Sun
16
Mon
17
Tue
18
Wed
19
Thu
20
Fri
21
Sat
22
Sun
Gold medal events
Ceremonies OC CC
Archery 6 4 10
Athletics 9 8 9 8 12 46
Badminton 5 5
Basketball 2 2
Billiards and snooker 1 1 3 2 3 1 1 12
Bodybuilding 3 2 5
Boxing 14 14
Canoeing 4 6 6 16
Chess 1 2 2 2 2 3 1 1 1 3 18
Total gold medal events 0 0 0 0 460
Cumulative total 0 0 0 0
December 4
Wed
5
Thu
6
Fri
7
Sat
8
Sun
9
Mon
10
Tue
11
Wed
12
Thu
13
Fri
14
Sat
15
Sun
16
Mon
17
Tue
18
Wed
19
Thu
20
Fri
21
Sat
22
Sun
Gold medal events

Medal table[edit]

A total of 1,531 medals were awarded to athletes, including 461 gold medals, 459 silver medals, and 611 bronze medals. Thailand was the overall champion. Athletics awarded medals in 46 events, the most of any sport at the 2013 SEA Games.[40][41][42]

Key

  *   Host nation (Myanmar)

2013 Southeast Asian Games medal table
 Rank  NOC Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  Thailand (THA) 108 94 82 284
2  Myanmar (MYA)* 84 63 84 231
3  Vietnam (VIE) 74 85 86 245
4  Indonesia (INA) 64 84 110 258
5  Malaysia (MAS) 43 38 79 160
6  Singapore (SIN) 35 28 45 108
7  Philippines (PHI) 29 35 37 101
8  Laos (LAO) 13 17 49 79
9  Cambodia (CAM) 8 11 28 47
10  Timor-Leste (TLS) 2 3 5 10
11  Brunei (BRU) 1 1 6 8
Total (11 NOCs) 461 459 611 1531
Source: Source
Medal change

Myanma gold medalists Saw Marla Nwe (athletics) and Min Zaw Oo (bodybuilding), along with Indonesian gold and silver medalist Indra Gunawan (swimming), tested positive for a banned drug and were stripped of their medals.[43][44][45][46]

Ruling date Sport Event Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
2013 Athletics Women's 20 kilometres walk Myanmar –1 +1 –1 –1
Vietnam +1 −1 0
Thailand +1 +1
2013 Bodybuilding 80 kg Myanmar –1 –1
Thailand +1 −1 0
Indonesia +1 −1 0
Malaysia +1 +1
2014 Swimming Men's 100 metre breaststroke Indonesia −1 –1
Philippines +1 −1 0
Thailand +1 +1
2014 Swimming Men's 4 × 100 metre medley relay Indonesia –1 –1
Singapore +1 −1 0
Thailand +1 −1 0
Malaysia +1 +1

Broadcasting[edit]

Key

  *   Host nation (Myanmar)

2013 SEA Games Broadcasters rights in Southeast Asia
IOC Code Country Broadcast network Television network Radio network
BRU Brunei Brunei RTB RTB1
Kristal-Astro
Radio Nasional Brunei
CAM Cambodia Cambodia NTK TVK RNK Radio
INA Indonesia Indonesia SCM (part of Emtek Group)
Indika Group
Radio & Television of the Republic of Indonesia
SCTV
Indosiar
NET TV
TVRI
Nexmedia
Elshinta TV
O Channel
Radio Elshinta News & Talk
RRI
LAO Laos Laos Lao National Television LNTV LNR
MAS Malaysia Malaysia Media Prima
Astro
Radio Televisyen Malaysia
RTM TV1
TV3 Malaysia
TV9 Malaysia
Astro SuperSport
RTM Nasional FM
Hot FM
Fly FM
MYA Myanmar Myanmar* MRTV-4 MRTV-4
For Sports
Sky Net
MRNS
PHI Philippines Philippines ABS-CBN Corporation ABS-CBN
Studio 23
Balls
DZMM TeleRadyo
DZMM Radyo Patrol 630
SIN Singapore Singapore MediaCorp MediaCorp Channel 5
MediaCorp HD5
MediaCorp Channel NewsAsia International
MediaCorp Okto
StarHub TV
Mio TV
MediaCorp Radio 938LIVE
THA Thailand Thailand Television Pool of Thailand Channel 3
Channel 5
Channel 7
Modernine TV
NBT TV
SMM TV (Simulcast TPT Coverage)
Modern Radio, NBT Radio
TLS East Timor Timor Leste RTTL Televisão Timor Leste Radio Timor Leste
VIE Vietnam Vietnam VTV
VTC
VTV1
VTV3
VTC3
Voice of Vietnam
2013 SEA Games Broadcasters outside of Southeast Asia
IOC Code Country Network Station Television Station Radio Station
PRC
HKG
MAC
 China
 Hong Kong
 Macau)
China Central Television CCTV-1 (General Channel)
CCTV-2 (Finance Channel)
CCTV-5 (Sports Channel)
CCTV-7 (Military & Agriculture Channel)
CCTV-5+ (Sport Plus Channel)
China National Radio
China Radio International
HKG  Hong Kong Fox Sports Networks STAR Sports Asia
Fox Sports
N/A

Concerns and controversies[edit]

Event cut down
  • Myanmar SEA Games Organizing Committee's decision to include Burmese traditional sports Chinlone and Sittuyin, and to exclude Olympic disciplines sports like gymnastics and tennis were not received well. The Philippines decided to send 208 athletes only, which its smallest delegation in 14 years.[47]
Football hooliganism

Following the shocking defeat of Myanmar football team to Indonesia in the group match that causing them failed to qualify the semi-finals, Myanmar hooligan supporters tore up seats, hurled stones at officers as well burning Southeast Asian Games memorabilia and other billboards.[48]

Controversial decision
  • The 100m freestyle swimming event for women which was held on 12 December was restarted after Thailand protested and appealed for a re-swim. Thailand claimed that its swimmer participating in the sporting event stopped in the middle of the event after hearing the second horn which signalled a false start. The other swimmers did not stop and the race was not interrupted. Pinky Brosas, national head coach of the Philippine national swimming team criticised the organisers for not interrupting the race and noted that the officials did not put down the 50m flag.[49][50]
  • In the kata team event for women, the Vietnamese team protested the decision of the jurors, which gave the gold medal to the host team Myanmar. Subsequently, the juror committee had to have a meeting and admitted their mistakes. They released an apology to Vietnamese women kata team for their faults but the decision of juror could not be changed.[51]
  • In the Pencak Silat Men's 55–60 kg, the committee did not give the gold medal that had to be given to Indonesia after Mohammad Adhan won the final against Ye Kyaw Thu from Myanmar because Myanmar protested the decision of the jurors decision, and even their protest being rejected by the jurors, the committee still keep the medal and instead of cancelling all of Men's 55–60 kg Tarung event result.[52]
  • In the football event for women, the coach of Myanmar women's national football team vowed to make an official complaint over the alleged lack of expertise of the Indian referee during the team's SEA Games defeat on penalties to Thailand.[53] Burmese fans were outraged by decisions that disallowed a Burma goal for offside but allowed a contentious goal by Thailand to stand.[54]
  • In the Judo event, Indonesian Judo team refused one silver and two bronze medals awarded to them as a protest of alleged referee unfairness against host athlete. According to Indonesian Judo team coach, the referee should stop the match when the host athlete locked Indonesian athlete shoulder in illegal foul moves, but the referee decided to overlook it and continue the match resulting in the defeat and injury of Indonesian athlete.[55]
  • In 20 km walk event for women, Nguyen Thi Thanh Phuc, the defending champion and the Asian silver medallist, failed to defend her title as the host athlete Saw Marla Nwe walked much of the distance as if she was running, especially the last few metres to the finish. None of the judges warned her, while Viet Nam's complaint was ignored. Phuc cried when receiving the silver medal. Yet, in April 2014, the ASEAN Sports Federation announced the results of SEA Games' doping cases, including of Saw Marla Nwe. Nwe tested positive for a banned drug and her result would be cancelled. Phuc, the silver medallist, received the gold medal.[56]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ "Myanmar prepares for the 2013 Southeast Asian Games". Archived from the original on 23 July 2012. Retrieved 5 January 2012. 
  3. ^ "More hotels to open at Ngwe Saung beach for SEA Games in 2013". Xinhua News. 7 November 2012. Retrieved 7 October 2013. 
  4. ^ "We're not hosting SEA Games 2013". Archived from the original on 4 October 2011. Retrieved 13 January 2010. 
  5. ^ "Singapore not likely to host 2013 SEA Games". Retrieved 8 December 2009. [dead link]
  6. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 6 March 2012. Retrieved 2015-08-04. 
  7. ^ Burma hopeful of hosting 2013 SEA Games Archived 19 December 2014 at the Wayback Machine.
  8. ^ "About". 27seagames2013.com. Archived from the original on 13 December 2013. Retrieved 22 December 2013. 
  9. ^ a b "Myanmar to host 2013 SEA Games". Retrieved 3 June 2010. [permanent dead link]
  10. ^ "SEA Games updates for 2011, 2013". Retrieved 3 June 2010. 
  11. ^ "MYANMAR TO HOST SEA GAMES 2013". Archived from the original on 19 November 2010. Retrieved 3 June 2010. 
  12. ^ "Myanmar SEA Games Organising Committee". Official Website. Archived from the original on 7 January 2014. 
  13. ^ "The 27th SEA Games to open in Myanmar". 
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  15. ^ a b 27th SEA Games > Myanmar 2013 Archived 30 December 2013 at the Wayback Machine.
  16. ^ "SEA Games 2013". Retrieved 15 June 2013. 
  17. ^ "Official Website". Archived from the original on 26 February 2014. 
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  19. ^ "Good night and good luck, the flame is extinguished on the 27th Games". http://www.27seagames2013.com/. Archived from the original on 26 December 2013. Retrieved 27 December 2013.  External link in |publisher= (help)
  20. ^ "Athlete List: Brunei". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013. 
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  23. ^ Over 200 Cambodian athletes to join SEA Games in Myanmar next month Archived 12 December 2013 at the Wayback Machine.
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  25. ^ "Athlete List: Laos". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013. 
  26. ^ "Athlete List: Malaysia". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013. 
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  31. ^ "Athlete List: Singapore". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013. 
  32. ^ "FIRST EVER TRI-CONTINGENT CEREMONY KICKS OFF TEAM SINGAPORE MAJOR GAMES JOURNEY" (PDF). Singapore Sports Council. 18 November 2013. Retrieved 13 December 2013. [permanent dead link]
  33. ^ "Athlete List: Thailand". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013. 
  34. ^ แข่งที่พม่าสะท้อนไทย ‘ศึกซีเกมส์’ กีฬามี ‘มากกว่ากีฬา’ | เดลินิวส์ – อ่านความจริงอ่านเดลินิวส์
  35. ^ "Athlete List: Timor-Leste". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013. 
  36. ^ "Athlete List: Vietnam". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013. 
  37. ^ Đoàn Thể thao Việt Nam tham dự SEA Games 27 với 519 VĐV
  38. ^ Satumbaga, Kristel (4 April 2012). "Myanmar Does What Others Do". Manila Bulletin Publishing Corporation. Archived from the original on 7 April 2012. Retrieved 5 April 2012. 
  39. ^ "Floorball a demonstration sport in the SEA Games 2013 – 07.02.2013". 
  40. ^ OCA
  41. ^ In Athletics Men's 1500m FINAL has 2 Golds Medal.
  42. ^ No Silver Medal in Athletics : Men's 1500m.
  43. ^ "hafiy found guilty doping by Asia sports medical body". 
  44. ^ "Schooling gets his 6th gold for 2013 SEA Games". 
  45. ^ "SEA Games: Three guilty of doping at Myanmar Games". 
  46. ^ "FINA Announces Two Indonesian Swimmers Banned for Two Years for Doping". 
  47. ^ HS Manjunath (10 December 2013). "Cambodia eye record medal haul". The Phnom Penh Post. Retrieved 13 December 2013. 
  48. ^ "Angry Myanmar soccer fans riot over team loss at SEA Games". ABC News. 18 December 2013. Retrieved 19 December 2013. 
  49. ^ Jasmine Alkhadi PH Swimmer Gold Medalist Nullified | Philippine News
  50. ^ SEA Games: Alkhaldi gold recalled after Thailand protest; re-swim scheduled | Sports | GMA News Online
  51. ^ Trọng tài karatedo thừa nhận VN mất oan HC vàng – VnExpress
  52. ^ Samarinda Pos Online
  53. ^ ZARNI MANN (19 December 2013). "Burma to Complain About Referee in SEA Games Women's FootballKnockout". The Irrawaddy. Retrieved 19 December 2013. 
  54. ^ SHANGHAI DAILY (19 December 2013). "Myanmar women football also trips out of gold hope". The Shanghai Daily. Retrieved 19 December 2013. 
  55. ^ "Tim Judo Menolak Ambil Medali" (in Indonesian). TribunJabar.com. 21 December 2013. Retrieved 23 December 2013. 
  56. ^ http://vietnamnews.vn/sports/254290/phuc-gets-sea-games-gold-medal-nwe-disqualified.html

External links[edit]


Preceded by
2011
Jakarta & Palembang, Indonesia
2013
Naypyidaw, Myanmar
Succeeded by
2015
Singapore