Singaporeans are not crazy about Crazy Horse

Looks like that is the picture for the moment. Is it because we have too many priests among us or is it that Singaporeans are doers rather that spectators? The boat loads of Singaporeans visiting Bintang and Batam seem to prove that it is the latter. Perhaps it is the economy. And Singaporeans are just not able to afford the price tag. What Crazy Horse should do is to apply for subsidies just like the Durians. There are just not enough rich and crazy people to pay so much for class acts and crazy horses. In order to sustain such an appetite, financial subsidies are needed. Crazy Horse should reclassify itself as a exotic arts performance and get some grants for it. Or is it the rules and regulations that prevent the Crazy Horse from becoming a financial success? Restriction in advertisement? Maybe that is true. After the first couple of months of publicity on opening, many people would have forgotten about its existence. Would the two IRs fall into the same fate eventually, stillbirth because of too many restrictions and controls that they become not viable?


Anonymous said...

Banning of selling sand by indonesia is the first step our neighbour is taking. The next step our neighbour may take is to make it illegal for their muslims' citizens to gamble outside their territories.Itis similar to our law in regard to visiting young whore in their country.
Without the support of these nearby neighbours and the discouragement of our citizens to visit the IRs, probably the project may had a early crazy ending. That why, Genting could be buying insurance by engaging Stanley Ho. It is a morally loose world out there, will we survive???

redbean said...

we will survive. just build a few more places of worship. just like in geylang. there are many places of worship to make up for the places of pleasures.

and we must intensify moral and religious teachings in schools.