Kenapa gue bingung?

Karena hari gini gk keren katanya klo cuman nge-blog. Sekarang jamannya V-log,bahkan Bapak Presiden RI kita aja punya V-log…gue kalah sama kekiniannya Pak De Jokowi….jadi,V-log ato seenak hati gw aja?Kalau pengen V-log ya v-log…klo blog ya blog biasa. Hahaha…

Hadeuuhhh…sudah lah…yang nyaman saja ya…emang gw ini artis apa??lah cuman manusia biasa…hihihi

Signing off…ada salam untuk kalian gaess.. dari bakso kuburan mantan sama bakso gk ikut program KB alias bakso beranak. Lagi IN gt ya???Byeee…adios amigo!!!


Lama Tak Jumpa

Lama tak jumpa…

Untuk awal posting lagi di blog gw yang udah kayak rumah hantuu…hihihi…ni sarang laba-laba sama debu harus di bersihin deh biar enak bikin postingan lagi sodara sodari sekalian. Well, postingan pertama kali ini…gw minta waktu sedikit dari kalian buat nge-vote/like sesuatu di instagram temen gw b3ar_007 .Dia ikutan lomba logo OMBUDSMAN RI 2017. Logo punya dia seperti diatas yang sengaja gw taut ke sini biar banyak yang vote. Karena kita berjuang dengan orang-orang yang dalam sehari follower dan like-nya bisa ratusan ribu. Omg!!!Netizen vote dari tanggal 1-25 Maret 2017.Jadi don’t missed it ya teman-teman. Karena ini dari anak bangsa untuk Indonesia,karya nya meski berjibaku dengan instan follower,kita memilih untuk jujur.Kalau kalian minat berpartisipasi, cukup add id instagram milik dia, dan like kedua gambar logo tersebut,ya!!  Thanks before…

Mey signing off…

Love you gaess and miss to write again in this beloved blog of my own…

Alex, behind the scenes of ‘Pasta’

Unlike the smooth-suited, suave character he recently played on MBC’s sleeper hit, “Pasta,” off-screen Alex was low key.

Dressed casually, with a baseball cap crushed down over his head, his look would have screamed celebrity, save for the fact that he was missing a pair of shades.

In a low, husky voice, punctuated by deep and good-humored laughs, he fielded questions, leaning in every now and then to put emphasis on a particularly funny story, singing and making sounds to give his answers extra pizzazz.

Alex, in person, was every bit the performer, except if he crooned on stage and wooed female fans over with his gentle demeanor on the small screen, he was more of a comedian in real life, looking for a good laugh where he could find one.

The actor-singer-writer has come a long way from his beginnings as an assistant manager-turned-chef. For a moment, it looked like he would be spending the rest of his life working at a Japanese restaurant, happily married to his girlfriend. Then everything changed. They broke up, putting an end to his plans for wedded bliss.

So, what did he do? The Korean-Canadian packed up his bags and flew to Korea. Once there he would go on to debut as a member of the music group, CLAZZIQUAI PROJECT.

Not one to rest on his laurels, he went on to star in MBC’s hit reality show “We Got Married,” test out his acting chops in a four-episode cable drama, do stints as an MC and a radio DJ before going on to belt out his vocals in a musical, pen a food essay and hold his first solo concert in Japan.

Then 2010 came around. Alex landed a role in MBC’s food romance “Pasta,” where he played the charming, soft-spoken and utterly, hopelessly devoted Kim San. The series got off to a slow start but nabbed higher viewer ratings later on, ending with a bang on March 9.

Though the 30-year old had previous acting experience coming into the series, he took his thespian skills to the next level with acting classes.

“For example, if the call time was at 8, but it got pushed to 11, then I would run to my teacher and take an hour-long class and then come back and film,” Alex said in an interview with The Korea Herald.

In addition to classes, Alex rehearsed his lines when he dropped by the bathroom for an occasional smoke.

“When I got the script what I had to do (was look at) where my line is and right above that, you know, (look at) what my co-star says,” he explained. “The fun part about doing this is that it would be very idiotic to just memorize my lines because I need to know what the other person is going to say so that I can deliver my lines perfectly.”

“So since I needed to memorize other people’s lines, I would stand in front of the mirror,” he paused. “Yeah, here’s the funny part, sort of on my own, I would do Kim San and Suh Yoo-gyeong (co-star Kong Hyo-jin’s part).”

Mastering the role of Kim San, the owner of the restaurant where the girl-of-his-dreams works, was not easy for Alex. Not only did he have to practice his lines, he also had to find the right tone for his character, something that proved to be difficult in the beginning.

“I’m an NG-type of guy,” he admitted.

“When I first started, yeah, I was kind of mumbling,” he explained. “My voice is really, like, low, right? If I don’t talk high like this than my diction isn’t clear. So because of the low frequency of my voice, I had to speak in a higher tone. It was really awkward.”

Somehow, he found the right tone, got his lines down and still found time to down some pasta. In fact, the entire staff, according to Alex, got to taste the creations of the cast of “Pasta.”

“At first we didn’t eat because it (filming) was too hard. But later on we got used to it and even after filming for 10 hours, everyone did pasta and on the side, say, it was about steak, then the steak would be laid out and grilled, and when they called ‘cut’ then the staff and everyone would gather around and we would eat steak and stuff.”

“It was fun. It was really fun.” Alex chuckled.

Alex revealed that, unlike his character, however, he is not a pasta Aglio e Olio-type of guy. He is more into meatball sauce. On the flipside, he thinks that he does bear some similarities to the character Kim San, “except for one thing.”

“I would never be like that to a woman,” he said.

When asked what he meant, he answered, “Stalking for three years for example,” referring to Kim San’s devotion to his restaurant’s pasta chef, Suh Yoo-gyeong.

So then, what kind of a boyfriend is Alex?

“I’m spontaneous. I’m trying to be more spontaneous. Life is short. I got to spend it all.”


By Jean Oh

Luv him personally and of course his music ❤

Japan had Hiragana, Katakana, and Kanji. But we’ve got MUCH MORE!

Just learn new things today. Thanks @ code 503-R-70

for a great post.

History records that the oldest alphabet in the archipelago (South-East Asia generally) distributed along with the spread of Buddhism, of which the original script used to write the doctrine. sacred mantras or texts with the kind of characters that are used Sidhhamatrika called, abbreviated Siddham. But the Dutch scholars prefer the term Prenagari

Before the presence of Arabic and Latin script now, writing commonly used in Southeast Asian region (except in Vietnam and some South Chinese population) expected most of the influence of India. As soon as that happens even in the archipelago of scholars (indigenous and foreign) are almost always filed similar opinion that the characters in the archipelago comes in line with the development of elements (Hinduism and Buddhism) from India who came and settled, to establish a life by marrying a local resident. So very reasonable, directly or indirectly, in addition to introducing the culture of her native country while learning the local culture in the new neighborhood, one implication is a form of literacy (de Casparis 1975).

1. AKSARA Rencong

Rencong literacy is a term first used by Dutch researchers to refer to the alphabet letter used in the pit of pit area (mountain) sumatra, especially in Kerinci, Bengkulu, South Sumatra and Lampung. Along with characters other areas in the Sumatran, the letter is derived from the pit of Pallawa characters. In the past ulu letter written on bamboo, buffalo horn, wood and leather.

Ulu characters who are sometimes also called a script based kaganga first three letters in the alphabet order, still allied with Batak literacy (Batak alphabet).

2. Aksara Batak

system of writing in the tradition of Toba Batak language is believed to have existed since the 13th century, with characters that are probably derived from ancient Javanese script, the script sumatera kuna. This script is silabis means a sign to represent one syllable / silaba or silabis. Number of symbols / signs were as many as 19 fruit characters called letters and also the parent of the child plus 7 characters.

Basically the letters / ka / is never found in the Toba Batak language, for example, the Batak toba at first when mentioning the coffee is hopi, and Hoda [not the horse]. But now people no longer call it hobo hopi but coffee, that’s a change in language pronunciation Batak toba.

3. Aksara Lampung

Lampung script had called had Lampung is a form of writing that has a relationship with a alphabet Pallawa from South India. Kinds of writing phonetic syllable type which is a vowel, as in Arabic letters using fathah signs on the top row and signs kasrah the bottom row but do not use dammah sign in the front row but using the sign on the back of each sign has its own name .

4. Aksara Sunda

sunda kuna characters are characters that are developing in areas west of Java in xiv-xviii century that was originally used to write the language sunda kuna. Sunda kuna literacy is the development of the characters who reach level Pallawa modification forms typically used as a palmyra manuscripts xvi century.

5. Aksara Bali

alphabet Balinese traditional and developing societies in Bali. Aksara Bali is a script that proceed abugida Pallawa letter. This script is similar to Java script. The difference lies in the curve of the form letter.

6.Aksara Bugis/Lontara

History of Lontara has two meanings in bugis, namely 1). Lontara as history and science, and 2). Lontara as writing. The word comes from the language Lontara bugis which means palm leaves as originally written in palm leaves. These palm leaves has a width of approximately 1 cm in length while the length is adjusted by writing. Each connected with palm leaves and then use the yarn wound on wooden pegs, that looks like a roll of tape. How to read from left to ordinary Lontara kanan.aksara also called sulapaq eppaq.

7. Aksara Jawa

hanacaraka or known by the name  cacarakan or carakan  (language Sunda) is the derivative script Brahmi script used or never used for writing manuscripts Java language, the language of Madura, sunda language, language Bali, and the Sasak language.
Modern Javanese script is the modification of the script and is abugida Kawi. This can be seen with the structure of each letter representing at least two letters (characters) in Latin letters. For example, only characters that represent the two letters h and a, and is a complete syllable when compared with the word “day”. Na characters representing two letters, ie, n and a, and is a complete syllable when compared with the word “prophet”. Thus, there is condensation mince writing letters in a word when compared with Latin script writing.