2013 Southeast Asian Games

Last updated

XXVII Southeast Asian Games
2013 Southeast Asian Games Logo.png
Host city Nay Pyi Taw, Myanmar
MottoGreen, Clean and Friendly
(Burmese: အစိမ်းရောင်သန့်ရှင်းခြင်းနှင့်ချစ်ကြည်ရေး)
Nations11
Athletes4730
Events460 in 34 sports
Opening11 December 2013
Closing22 December 2013
Opened by Nyan Tun
Vice President of Myanmar
Closed by Nyan Tun
Vice President of Myanmar
Athlete's OathSandi Oo
Torch lighterMaung Wai Lin Tun
Main venue Wunna Theikdi Stadium
Website 2013 Southeast Asian Games

The 2013 Southeast Asian Games (Burmese : ၂၀၁၃ ခုနှစ် အရှေ့တောင် အာရှ အားကစား ပြိုင်ပွဲ), officially known as the 27th Southeast Asian Games, or the 27th SEA Games, and commonly known as Naypyitaw 2013, was a Southeast Asian multi-sport event took place in Nay Pyi Taw, Myanmar from 11 to 22 December 2013, Around 4730 athletes from 11 participating nations competed at the games, which featured 460 events in 34 sports. The games were held from 11 to 22 December 2013.

Contents

It was the third time for Myanmar in hosting the Southeast Asian Games. The country hosted the Games in 1961 and 1969 respectively in Yangon, then capital of the country. Singapore withdrew its hosting rights due to expected delays in the completion of its new national stadium, it eventually hosted in 2015. [1] [2] Nay Pyi Taw became the second city in Myanmar to host the Southeast Asian Games. The games were opened and closed by Nyan Tun, the Vice-president of Myanmar at the Wunna Theikdi Stadium.

The final medal tally was led by Thailand, followed by host Myanmar and Vietnam. Several Games and national records were broken during the games. Though there were several controversies, including the inclusion of the traditional Burmese game of chinlone as a competitive sport, the Games were generally deemed successful with the rising standard of competition amongst the Southeast Asian nations.[ citation needed ]

Organisation

Host city

Myanmar, Vietnam, Philippines and Thailand revealed their intentions to host the 2013 edition. However, since the latter three nations hosted the 2003, 2005 and 2007 editions, respectively, these countries were less favored to host this edition. [3] [4]

Myanmar held the longest interval between hosting the games, spanning a time of 44 years. [5] 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. [6] 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. [7] ASEAN Football Federation (AFF)'s official website also announced that Myanmar would host the games. [8]

Development and preparation

The Myanmar SEA Games Organising Committee (MYASOC) was formed to oversee the staging of the event. [9]

Venues

Myanmar location map.svg
Red pog.svg
Yangon
Red pog.svg
Mandalay
Red pog.svg
Naypyidaw
Red pog.svg
Ngwesaung
Nay Pyi Taw
Wunna Theikdi Indoor Stadium Wunna Theikdi Indoor Stadium.jpg
Wunna Theikdi Indoor Stadium

Wunna Theikdi Sports Complex

Zayarthiri Sports Complex

Other venues

Yangon
Mandalay
Ngwesaung

Public transport

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

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

Torch relay

The torch relay of the games began at Yangon's Thuwunna Indoor Stadium and ended in Nay Pyi Taw during the opening ceremony, covering a distance of 320 kilometres. [10] [11]

Marketing

The logo of the 2013 Southeast Asian Games is an image of the map of Myanmar. The Southeast Asian Games Federation logo at the tip of the logo, has eleven rings which resembling the 11 Southeast Asian countries and the Southeast Asian Games Federation. Yellow, green and red, the national colours on Myanmar's National Flag, represents Myanmar as the games' host nation. The yellow circle represents equality and fraternity, green color represents love of nature and the green economy, while the red color represents courage and hard working nature of Myanmar. The circular shape represents complete perfection and endless prosperity among the Southeast Asian countries. [12]

Mascot

Shwe Yoe & Ma Moe, the official mascot 2013 SEA Games mascot.png
Shwe Yoe & Ma Moe, the official mascot
Mascot dolls Official Merchandise Mascots of 27th SEA Games.jpg
Mascot dolls

The official mascot of the 2013 Southeast Asian Games is a couple of owls named Shwe Yoe and Ma Moe. The owls are considered lucky charms in Burmese tradition. The owl is globally taken to be 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. [12] The owl as the 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. [13] The mascots are named after a famous Burmese dance, U Shwe Yoe and Daw Moe.

Songs

Several songs, [14] including the theme of the games "Colourful Garden", were written by Lin Htet for the 2013 Southeast Asian Games.

The games

Opening ceremony

27th SEA Games opening ceremony at Wunna Theikdi Stadium in Naypyidaw Seagame.jpg
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. [15]

Closing ceremony

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, VP 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. [16]

Participating nations

Sports

Myanmar hosted 34 sports, fewer than the number of sport in 2011 Southeast Asian Games in Indonesia. [6] Organisers did not nominate the sports of beach volleyball and dance sports, because they considered those uniforms unsuitable for Burmese women. [35] Tennis and Gymnastics, two Olympic sports, were not played in December. In this edition of the Games, floorball was also contested as a demonstration sport. [36] 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

OCOpening ceremonyEvent competitions1Gold medal eventsCCClosing ceremony
December4
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
Events
CeremoniesOCCC
AquaticsDiving pictogram.svg Diving 22228
Swimming pictogram.svg Swimming 6776632
Water polo pictogram.svg Water polo 11
Archery pictogram.svg Archery 6410
Athletics pictogram.svg Athletics 98981246
Badminton pictogram.svg Badminton 55
Basketball pictogram.svg Basketball 22
Cue sports pictogram.svg Cue sports 113231112
Bodybuilding pictogram.svg Bodybuilding325
Boxing pictogram.svg Boxing 1414
Canoeing pictogram.svg Canoeing 46616
Chess pictogram.svg Chess 122223111318
Chinlone22228
Cycling pictogram.svg Cycling 1222112213
Equestrian pictogram.svg Equestrian 211116
Football pictogram.svg Football 314
Golf pictogram.svg Golf 44
Field hockey pictogram.svg Field hockey 112
Judo pictogram.svg Judo 445518
Karate pictogram.svg Karate 69217
Kenpo236718
Muay pictogram.svg Muay 1414
Pencak silat pictogram.svg Pencak silat 51015
Petanque pictogram.svg Petanque 22212211
Rowing pictogram.svg Rowing 549
Sailing pictogram.svg Sailing11213
Sepaktakraw pictogram.svg Sepak takraw 22211210
Shooting pictogram.svg Shooting 22222212
Table tennis pictogram.svg Table tennis 224
Taekwondo pictogram.svg Taekwondo744621
Dragon boat pictogram.svg Traditional boat race644317
Volleyball pictogram.svg Volleyball 22
Vovinam pictogram.svg Vovinam76518
Weightlifting pictogram.svg Weightlifting 333211
Wrestling pictogram.svg Wrestling 565521
Wushu pictogram.svg Wushu 469423
Daily medal events2206616192214249433629424446532460
Cumulative total244101632515374116165208244273315359405458460
December4
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
Total events

Medal table

Timor Leste competed for the 6th time at the games and got their best finish as of 2022.

A total of 1531 medals, comprising 461 Gold medals, 459 Silver medals and 611 Bronze medals were awarded to athletes. The host Myanmar performance was their best to date and placed second overall amongst participating nations.

Medals of the games 2013 Southeast Asian Games Medals.jpg
Medals of the games

[37] [38] [39]

For the convenience of the statistics, this is the official medal table of the 2013 SEA Games, not including the subsequent medal changes due to banned drugs and any other reason. Medals will be awarded to the athletes but the results in the table are considered official and unchanged.

  *   Host nation (Myanmar)

RankNationGoldSilverBronzeTotal
1Flag of Thailand.svg  Thailand 1079481282
2Flag of Myanmar.svg  Myanmar*866285233
3Flag of Vietnam.svg  Vietnam 738686245
4Flag of Indonesia.svg  Indonesia 6584111260
5Flag of Malaysia.svg  Malaysia 433877158
6Flag of Singapore.svg  Singapore 342945108
7Flag of the Philippines.svg  Philippines 293438101
8Flag of Laos.svg  Laos 13174979
9Flag of Cambodia.svg  Cambodia 8112847
10Flag of East Timor.svg  East Timor 23510
11Flag of Brunei.svg  Brunei 1168
Totals (11 entries)4614596111531
Medal change

In September 2014, Myanmar 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. [40] [41] [42] [43]

Ruling dateSportEventNationGoldSilverBronzeTotal
2013 Athletics Women's 20 kilometres walk Flag of Myanmar.svg  Myanmar –1+1–1–1
Flag of Vietnam.svg  Vietnam +1−10
Flag of Thailand.svg  Thailand +1+1
2013Bodybuilding80 kgFlag of Myanmar.svg  Myanmar –1–1
Flag of Thailand.svg  Thailand +1−10
Flag of Indonesia.svg  Indonesia +1−10
Flag of Malaysia.svg  Malaysia +1+1
2014 Swimming Men's 100 metre breaststroke Flag of Indonesia.svg  Indonesia −1–1
Flag of the Philippines.svg  Philippines +1−10
Flag of Thailand.svg  Thailand +1+1
2014 Swimming Men's 4 × 100 metre medley relay Flag of Indonesia.svg  Indonesia –1–1
Flag of Singapore.svg  Singapore +1−10
Flag of Thailand.svg  Thailand +1−10
Flag of Malaysia.svg  Malaysia +1+1

Broadcasting

International Broadcast Center was constructed in Maniyadana Jade Hall in Naypyidaw. [44]

Key

  *   Host nation (Myanmar)

2013 SEA Games Broadcasters rights in Southeast Asia
IOC CodeCountryBroadcast networkTelevision networkRadio network
BRU Flag of Brunei.svg Brunei RTB RTB1
Kristal-Astro
Radio Nasional Brunei
CAM Flag of Cambodia.svg Cambodia NTK TVK RNK Radio
INA Flag of Indonesia.svg Indonesia RRI
TVRI
SCM
TVRI
SCTV
Indosiar
Nexmedia
RRI
LAO Flag of Laos.svg Laos Lao National Television LNTV LNR
MAS Flag of Malaysia.svg Malaysia Media Prima
Astro
Radio Televisyen Malaysia
RTM TV1
TV3 Malaysia
TV9 Malaysia
Astro SuperSport
Nasional FM
Hot FM
Fly FM
MYA Flag of Myanmar.svg Myanmar* MRTV-4 MRTV-4
For Sports
Sky Net
MRNS
PHI Flag of the Philippines.svg Philippines ABS-CBN Corporation ABS-CBN
Studio 23
Balls
DZMM TeleRadyo
DZMM Radyo Patrol 630
SIN Flag of Singapore.svg Singapore MediaCorp MediaCorp Channel 5
MediaCorp HD5
MediaCorp Channel NewsAsia International
MediaCorp Okto
StarHub TV
Mio TV
MediaCorp Radio 938LIVE
THA Flag of Thailand.svg 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 Flag of East Timor.svg Timor Leste RTTL Televisão Timor Leste Radio Timor Leste
VIE Flag of Vietnam.svg Vietnam VTV
VTC
VTV1
VTV3
VTC3
Voice of Vietnam

Concerns and controversies

Event cut down
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. [46]

Controversial decision

See also

Related Research Articles

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Southeast Asian Games</span> Biennial multi-sport event in Southeast Asia

The Southeast Asian Games, also known as the SEA Games, is a biennial multi-sport event involving participants from the current 11 countries of Southeast Asia. The games are under the regulation of the Southeast Asian Games Federation with supervision by the International Olympic Committee (IOC) and the Olympic Council of Asia (OCA).

<span class="mw-page-title-main">1981 Southeast Asian Games</span> 11th Southeast Asian Games

The 1981 Southeast Asian Games, officially known as the 11th Southeast Asian Games, was a multi-sport event held in Manila, Philippines from 6 to 15 December 1981. This was the first time that the Philippines hosted the Games since its first participation in 1977, and by that, the Philippines became the sixth nation to host the SEA Games after Thailand, Burma, Malaysia, Singapore and Indonesia.

The 1987 Southeast Asian Games, officially known as the 14th Southeast Asian Games, was a multi-sport event held in Jakarta, Indonesia from 9 to 20 September 1987 with 30 sports featured in the games.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">1989 Southeast Asian Games</span> 15th Southeast Asian Games

The 1989 Southeast Asian Games, officially known as the 15th Southeast Asian Games, was a multi-sport event held in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia from 20 to 31 August 1989 with 25 sports featured in the games. It was officially opened by 9th Yang di-Pertuan Agong, Sultan Azlan Shah. Although Cambodia did not participate, Laos returned to compete for the first time under the new federation name in this edition of the games, while Vietnam fields their own delegation to the event for the first time as a unified country.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">1991 Southeast Asian Games</span> 16th Southeast Asian Games

The 1991 Southeast Asian Games, officially known as the 16th Southeast Asian Games, was a multi-sport event held in Manila, the Philippines from 24 November to 3 December 1991, with 28 sports featured in the games. This was the second time that the country hosted the games and its first since 1981. It was officially opened by President Corazon Aquino at the Rizal Memorial Stadium in Manila through a colorful opening ceremony. It was the only SEA Games at that time where the overall championship was heavily contested. The deciding medal came from the last sporting event - women's marathon where Indonesia got the gold medal.

The 1999 Southeast Asian Games, officially known as the 20th Southeast Asian Games, was a Southeast Asian multi-sport event held in Bandar Seri Begawan, Brunei Darussalam. This was the first time Brunei hosted the Southeast Asian Games and also in Borneo island. These were the last to have ever staged during the 20th century, and this was the only occasion, to date, that Brunei had held the SEA Games.

The 2001 Southeast Asian Games, officially known as the 21st Southeast Asian Games, was a Southeast Asian multi-sport event held in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. This was the fifth time that Malaysia plays as SEA Games hosts, the country previously held the event in 1965, 1971, 1977, and 1989, all of which were staged in Kuala Lumpur.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">1993 Southeast Asian Games</span> 17th Southeast Asian Games

The 1993 Southeast Asian Games, officially known as the 17th Southeast Asian Games were held in Singapore from 12 to 19 June 1993 with 29 sports in 440 events featured in this edition. This was the third time Singapore hosted the games after 1983 and 1973 competition. It was opened by President Wee Kim Wee. The Games featured 29 sports in 440 events. The final medal tally was led by Indonesia.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">1995 Southeast Asian Games</span> 18th Southeast Asian Games

The 1995 Southeast Asian Games, officially known as the 18th Southeast Asian Games, was a Southeast Asian multi-sport event held in Chiang Mai, Thailand from 9 to 17 December 1995. It was the first time that a non-capital city hosted the biennial sports event. Chiang Mai is the second Thai city to host the Southeast Asian Games after Bangkok. The games were opened and closed by Vajiralongkorn, the then-Crown Prince of Thailand. With the return of Cambodia, all ten members of the federation were present to compete in the SEA Games for the first time.

The 1997 Southeast Asian Games, officially known as the 19th Southeast Asian Games, was a Southeast Asian multi-sport event held in Jakarta, Indonesia. This was the third time that Indonesia hosted the games. Jakarta also hosted the SEA Games in 1979 and 1987.

The 2003 Southeast Asian Games, officially known as the 22nd Southeast Asian Games, SEA Games 22 and also known as Vietnam 2003, was a Southeast Asian multi-sport event held from 5 to 13 December 2003 in Hanoi, Vietnam. This was the first time that Vietnam had staged the SEA Games, and it saw East Timor, which had just gained independence in 2002; although not being an ASEAN member and despite its geographical location closer to the Pacific archipelago than the Asian continent, making its debut at the games.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">2007 Southeast Asian Games</span> 24th Southeast Asian Games

The 2007 Southeast Asian Games, officially known as the 24th Southeast Asian Games, was a Southeast Asian multi-sport event held in Nakhon Ratchasima (Korat), Thailand. This was the sixth time Thailand hosted the Southeast Asian Games and its first time since 1995. Previously, Thailand also hosted the 1959 inaugural games, 1967 games, 1975 games and the 1985 games.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">2009 Southeast Asian Games</span> 25th Southeast Asian Games, held in Laos

The 2009 Southeast Asian Games, officially known as the 25th Southeast Asian Games, was a Southeast Asian multi-sport event hosted by Vientiane, Laos. This was the first time Laos had held the Southeast Asian Games as Laos had previously declined hosting the 1965 Southeast Asian Peninsular Games, citing financial difficulties. This was also the first time the Southeast Asian Games was held in a landlocked country.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">2011 Southeast Asian Games</span> 26th Southeast Asian Games

The 2011 Southeast Asian Games, officially known as the 26th Southeast Asian Games, or the 26th SEA Games, and commonly known as Jakarta-Palembang 2011, was a Southeast Asian multi-sport event held from 11 to 22 November 2011 in Jakarta and Palembang, Indonesia. It was Indonesia's fourth time to host the Southeast Asian Games, and its first since 1997. Previously, Indonesia also hosted in 1979 and 1987. The capital city of Jakarta hosted all three of the previous Games prior to this. Palembang became the third SEA Games non-capital host city, after Chiang Mai (1995) and Nakhon Ratchasima (2007), both in Thailand. Around 5,965 athletes from 11 participating nations participated at the games which featured 545 events in 44 sports. The biggest competitor, sports, and events in Southeast Asian Games history.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">2011 ASEAN Para Games</span> 6th ASEAN Para Games

The 2011 ASEAN Para Games, officially known as 6th ASEAN Para Games, was a Southeast Asian disabled multi-sport event held in Surakarta, Central Java three weeks after the 2011 Southeast Asian Games from 15 to 20 December 2011.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">2015 Southeast Asian Games</span> 28th Southeast Asian Games

The 2015 Southeast Asian Games, officially known as the 28th Southeast Asian Games, or the 28th SEA Games, and commonly known as Singapore 2015, was a Southeast Asian multi-sport event held by the city-state of Singapore from 5 to 16 June 2015, It was the fourth time the country hosted the games. Singapore previously also hosted the games in 1973, 1983 and 1993 edition.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">2014 ASEAN Para Games</span> 7th ASEAN Para Games

The 2014 ASEAN Para Games, officially known as the 7th ASEAN Para Games, was a Southeast Asian disabled multi-sport event held in Naypyidaw, Myanmar three weeks after the closing of the 2013 Southeast Asian Games from 14 to 20 January 2014. This was the first time Myanmar hosted the ASEAN Para Games.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Wunna Theikdi Stadium</span>

Wunna Theikdi Stadium is a multi-use stadium in Naypyidaw, Myanmar. It can seat 30,000 spectators. The stadium hosted the 2013 Southeast Asian Games and 2014 ASEAN Para Games opening and closing ceremonies. In addition, it hosted the events of 2015 National Sports Festival and 2018 ASEAN University Games. Currently, it is hosting state and region sports competitions. There are offices of Myanmar Olympic Committee and Department of Youth Affairs of Ministry of Sports and Youth Affairs.

The 2014 ASEAN University Games, officially known as the 17th ASEAN University Games, was a Southeast Asian university multi-sport event held in Palembang, Indonesia from 11 to 21 December 2014.

Sepak takraw at the 2015 Southeast Asian Games was held at EXPO Hall 1, Singapore from 6 to 15 June 2015.

References

  1. "We're not hosting SEA Games 2013". Archived from the original on 4 October 2011. Retrieved 13 January 2010.
  2. "Singapore not likely to host 2013 SEA Games" . Retrieved 8 December 2009.[ dead link ]
  3. "Việt Nam sẽ đăng cai SEA Games 2013? - viet nam se dang cai sea games 2013". Archived from the original on 6 March 2012. Retrieved 2015-08-04.
  4. Burma hopeful of hosting 2013 SEA Games Archived 19 December 2014 at the Wayback Machine
  5. "About". 27seagames2013.com. Archived from the original on 13 December 2013. Retrieved 22 December 2013.
  6. 1 2 "Myanmar to host 2013 SEA Games" . Retrieved 3 June 2010.[ permanent dead link ]
  7. "SEA Games updates for 2011, 2013". Archived from the original on 13 June 2010. Retrieved 3 June 2010.
  8. "MYANMAR TO HOST SEA GAMES 2013". Archived from the original on 19 November 2010. Retrieved 3 June 2010.
  9. "Myanmar SEA Games Organising Committee". Official Website. Archived from the original on 7 January 2014.
  10. "The 27th SEA Games to open in Myanmar".
  11. "Myanmar holds the opening ceremony of 27th Southeast Asia Games".
  12. 1 2 27th SEA Games > Myanmar 2013 Archived 30 December 2013 at the Wayback Machine
  13. "SEA Games 2013". 2 April 2013. Retrieved 15 June 2013.
  14. "Theme songs for 2013 SEA Games announced". The Myanmar Times. 1 October 2012. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  15. "Myanmar Lights Up The Skies For 27th SEA Games". 27seagames2013.com/. Archived from the original on 15 December 2013. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  16. "Good night and good luck, the flame is extinguished on the 27th Games". 27seagames2013.com/. Archived from the original on 26 December 2013. Retrieved 27 December 2013.
  17. "Athlete List: Brunei". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013.
  18. Yee Chun Leong (1 December 2013). "61 to represent Brunei at Myanmar Games". The Brunei Times. Archived from the original on 4 December 2013. Retrieved 13 December 2013.
  19. "Athlete List: Cambodia". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013.
  20. Over 200 Cambodian athletes to join SEA Games in Myanmar next month Archived 12 December 2013 at the Wayback Machine
  21. "Athlete List: Indonesia". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013.
  22. "Athlete List: Laos". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013.
  23. "Athlete List: Malaysia". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013.
  24. "Sea Games The Best Platform To Expose Young Athletes – CDM". Bernama. 4 December 2013. Archived from the original on 19 December 2014. Retrieved 13 December 2013.
  25. "Athlete List: Myanmar". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013.
  26. "Athlete List: Philippines". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013.
  27. "Meet your Philippine contingent to the Myanmar SEA Games". 10 December 2013. Retrieved 14 December 2013.
  28. "Athlete List: Singapore". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013.
  29. "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 ]
  30. "Athlete List: Thailand". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013.
  31. "แข่งที่พม่าสะท้อนไทย 'ศึกซีเกมส์' กีฬามี 'มากกว่ากีฬา' | เดลินิวส์ – อ่านความจริงอ่านเดลินิวส์". Archived from the original on 19 December 2014. Retrieved 11 September 2018.
  32. "Athlete List: Timor-Leste". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013.
  33. "Athlete List: Vietnam". Archived from the original on 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013.
  34. "Đoàn Thể thao Việt Nam tham dự SEA Games 27 với 519 VĐV". Archived from the original on 16 December 2013. Retrieved 16 December 2013.
  35. 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.
  36. "Floorball a demonstration sport in the SEA Games 2013 – 07.02.2013".
  37. "OCA". Archived from the original on 5 April 2016. Retrieved 23 March 2016.
  38. In Athletics Men's 1500m FINAL has 2 Golds Medal.
  39. No Silver Medal in Athletics : Men's 1500m.
  40. "hafiy found guilty doping by Asia sports medical body". Facebook .
  41. "Schooling gets his 6th gold for 2013 SEA Games".
  42. "SEA Games: Three guilty of doping at Myanmar Games". Archived from the original on 6 September 2014. Retrieved 18 January 2017.
  43. "FINA Announces Two Indonesian Swimmers Banned for Two Years for Doping". 10 March 2014.
  44. "ABS Builds International Broadcasting Centre for Myanmar SEA Games | Asia-Pacific News". Archived from the original on 6 September 2020. Retrieved 4 November 2019.
  45. HS Manjunath (10 December 2013). "Cambodia eye record medal haul". The Phnom Penh Post. Retrieved 13 December 2013.
  46. "Angry Myanmar soccer fans riot over team loss at SEA Games". ABC News. 18 December 2013. Retrieved 19 December 2013.
  47. Jasmine Alkhadi PH Swimmer Gold Medalist Nullified | Philippine News
  48. SEA Games: Alkhaldi gold recalled after Thailand protest; re-swim scheduled | Sports | GMA News Online
  49. Trọng tài karatedo thừa nhận VN mất oan HC vàng – VnExpress
  50. "Samarinda Pos Online". Archived from the original on 24 September 2015. Retrieved 16 December 2013.
  51. ZARNI MANN (19 December 2013). "Burma to Complain About Referee in SEA Games Women's FootballKnockout". The Irrawaddy. Retrieved 19 December 2013.
  52. SHANGHAI DAILY (19 December 2013). "Myanmar women football also trips out of gold hope". The Shanghai Daily. Retrieved 19 December 2013.
  53. "Tim Judo Menolak Ambil Medali" (in Indonesian). TribunJabar.com. 21 December 2013. Retrieved 23 December 2013.
  54. "Phuc gets SEA Games gold medal, Nwe disqualified".
Preceded by Southeast Asian Games
Naypyidaw

XXVII Southeast Asian Games (2013)
Succeeded by