Drag Race Thailand
For the concluded regular season, see Drag Race Thailand (season 2).
Drag Race Thailand is a Thai reality competition show based on the American version with RuPaul. The series was licensed by the Kantana Group and premiered on 15 February 2018. The show is hosted by fashion stylist Art Arya, while drag performer Pangina Heals co-hosts.
The co-host is the half-Thai, half-Taiwanese drag queen Pangina Heals. Heals spoke about drag as an artform, saying "People are understanding that drag isn’t about sex or gender, but about performance and making other people happy." Heals also addressed the idea that drag and "ladyboys" are the same thing, saying "Thai people are really accepting of transgender girls, especially with the popularization of the Miss Tiffany's pageant shows."
Heals is the most famous drag queen in Thailand, dubbed the "RuPaul of Thailand", and was the winner of Thailand's first TV drag competition T-Battle.
The maxi challenges usually takes place before the runway, where the queens must perform in various challenges for a prize that usually consists' of gift cards and vacations. The winner(s) of the maxi challenge are not exempt from elimination however, as that is determined via the runway challenge.
Unlike RuPaul's Drag Race, Drag Race Thailand involves a runway challenge for the competitors, where their performance from the maxi challenge is tallied with their performance in the runway challenge. This determines the winner of the runway challenge, who will be safe from elimination. However, the bottom queens are usually determined through the runway challenge only.
A panel of judges cast opinions about the challenge performances and runway looks, first to the contestants onstage, and then again with them offstage.
|Season||Premiere Date||Finale Date||Winner||Runners-up||Miss Congeniality||No. of contestants||Winner's Prizes|
|1||15 February 2018||5 April 2018||Natalia Pliacam||Année Maywong|
|2||11 January 2019||5 April 2019||Angele Anang||Kana Warrior|
Main article: Drag Race Thailand (season 1)
The first season of Drag Race Thailand premiered on 15 February 2018, on LINE TV. The show was adapted from the American version RuPaul's Drag Race, with references and inclusion of RuPaul's music throughout the show. The winner of the first season was Natalia Pliacam, with B Ella winning Miss Congeniality.
Main article: Drag Race Thailand (season 2)
A casting announcement for season two was announced on 4 March 2018. A casting commercial was shown on September 13, 2018, and stated any genders were allowed to apply, as well as non-Thai citizens. The show premiered on 11 January 2019. The winner of the second season was Angele Anang, with Maya B'Haro winning Miss Congeniality.
In July 2021, Piyarat Kaljaruek, Vice-President of the Kantana Group, announced on social media that Drag Race Thailand would be returning for a third season in 2022 to coincide with the 70th anniversary of the Kantana Group.
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Secondly was watching them assemble the engine. I saw them using an air impact wrench to tighten the flywheel onto the crankshaft. Now I am a bit of a stickler for using a torque wrench for critical nuts and bolts and I never witnessed a torque wrench in use the entire engine/bike build.
That scared me a bit as the RPM and stresses on a small engine like this makes me want to have it assembled exactly to the manual specs.
Guess they have a pretty good feel for how things are assembled right?
This YouTube video from Thailand proves that you don’t need a Suzuki Hayabusa to put down big numbers at the drag strip. The footage is from the finals of the Honda Sonic 125 Super Open Battle, and the bikes being raced are heavily modified versions of the Honda Sonic.
These 125cc commuter bikes are extremely common in Southeast Asia. In stock form, the single-cylinder four strokes rev past 10,000 rpm, make about 13.5 horsepower, and weigh about 262 pounds.. The bikes in this video look and sound a lot different to those stock motorcycles.
After a brief attempt to warm up the skinny 17-inch tires the bikes leave the line in a surprising hurry. It is shocking how quickly these bikes get up to speed. It looks like the track is an eighth-mile and the racers cover the distance in around 7 seconds with trap speeds around 110 mph. Not bad numbers for a 125cc bike.
The other thing that’s cool about this video is the quality of the builds. It’s obvious a lot of attention has gone into the chassis, and the vivid anodized and painted metal somehow seems appropriate in this setting. If you pause at the 21-second mark you’ll also see some very elegant welds on the custom exhaust. All the bikes are packing extended swingarms albeit with some pretty flimsy-looking spars.
I had to raise an eyebrow over the safety gear seen in the clip. Many of the pit crew are in sandals even while helping lift the rear slightly for a burnout, and the riders are wearing little more than jeans and sneakers. The bikes look like a handful too, with some of them stepping out sideways off the line, so I’m not sure I’d go full send on one wearing my street clothes.
These guys are clearly brave, and it’s awesome to see drag racing done differently. As the big crowds in the video attest, you don’t need the biggest, baddest, or most expensive sportbike to put on a cool show.
Motorcycle Monday: Thai Bike Races Are Absolutely Crazy
Have you ever seen a 150cc motorcycle do a 9-second quarter mile?
A century ago, Americans’ appetite for motorcycle performance was insatiable for the same reason why that’s the case in Thailand and other Asian countries today. When cars cost too much for the majority of the public to consider them for daily transportation, plus clogged roads favor those on two wheels, motorcycles reign supreme. As a result, Thai motorcycle racing is an unbelievable experience, as you’re about to see in the video accompanying this article. It’s also something few foreigners have ever beheld.
YouTube channel CB Media visited Songkhla International Speedway, which is located in southern Thailand. They were onsite for the 9th annual NGO Street Drag Bike Party. It features a bike show, a festival-like atmosphere, plus a red, white, and blue giant hand giving the hang ten sign. That, and they have tiny bikes drag racing at absolutely blistering speeds.
What’s truly incredible about the motorcycles being used in the races is that they’re all 100cc, 125cc, and 150cc bikes. That’s laughably tiny, but what they lack in displacement they make up for with shocking speed.
To make them as quick as possible, the owners strip down the motorcycles to their bare essentials for getting down the drag strip. As you can see in the video, they’re also purpose-built with all kinds of additions. But weight is obviously a big factor, so they’re not bolting anything superfluous onto the frame.
Adding to the insanity is that there’s nothing separating the crowd from the drag strip. Someone could reach out and touch a rider as he’s staging, not to mention if a rider were to wipe out it could end in disaster. In fact, you see some of these guys are riding on some pretty skinny tires and they’re definitely wobbly after launching.
Plus, there are mass drag races where people on just about every hooptie bike and moped you can imagine just line up however, then try to beat each other in the quarter mile. The fact there aren’t a ton of injuries at the event is nothing short of a miracle.
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