One of Edison Chen’s sex photo scandal victims Cecilia Cheung recently appeared in an exclusive interview with Hong Kong cable TV channel I-Cable and boy was she pissed. Homegirl’s tirade against that prick was seen by millions of viewers in HK, who all were looking forward to this interview since this was the first time Cecilia had spoken even since her scandalous pictures surfaced on the web. The interview was broken into two parts and the first part was aired last Friday. The cable TV channel also made the sudden decision of shelving the concluding half of the interview following the telecast of the first part. Oh, please don’t keep us guessing! I bet Cecilia told the interviewer that jackass here ejaculates prematurely and his peen curves to the left when erect.
Any-whyshouldIevencare-way, here are a few explosive extracts from the first half of the program that was aired. Girlfriend, be strong and don’t you worry, we didn’t see shit because those bushes were in the way.
On her reaction when she first found out about the leak of her sex photos:
It was like having a time bomb in my heart. I was frightened, so frightened that I didn’t know how to tell people how frightened I was. I thought these were private, and Mr Chen assured me he would not show them to a third person. I told myself it was okay. He really said he would not show them to people. Relax.
I was lying to myself but really so frightened because I had done it. When I received word that the photos would come out, that they would come out all over Hong Kong, I was so frightened then.
Lucas was seven, eight months old then. I went to the room to hold my son. I was so frightened I don’t know how to describe it, so frightened that my legs turned to jelly. I nearly lost my balance. But as I held and gazed at my son, I told myself that if I, as an adult, could not get back on my feet, how could a helpless child stand on his own?
On the reality that they (the victims) are not as lucky as Edison:
We are not as lucky as him. He can go abroad to develop his career, sign and be a manager. The other female artists are not as lucky as him.
On Edison’s lies following the release of the pictures:
Yesterday, the headlines said: ‘They have suffered enough.’ Today, I have had enough. It is not what Edison Chen says, that these female victims have suffered enough. It is just, I have had enough of you. You have always said you hope the victims can be healthy. The one who has hurt us the most is not the media. It is you. We have had enough of you.
How dare you, talking to reporters outside court, speak of justice? You, the cat that weeps over the dead mouse, say you want to protect us? How dare you lie with open eyes? I thought he would not lie after he accepted Christ. When I read the news, I was so disappointed. He accepted Christ after the scandal. He said he sought refuge in Christianity. But he is lying with open eyes.
A year ago, he said at a press conference that he would do his utmost to protect the female victims. He has done nothing. He has not protected us. The photos are still circulating online. He has not done anything to stop it. How can we live a healthy and happy life? How can we get back on our feet? He has never apologised to us personally and only says it to the public.
My manager knew that the photos would be published and called him. He said: ‘I’m in a meeting, dealing with it. Call you soon.’ Then, bang, he hung up. We were frightened, we called him again and he had turned the phone off.
On her decision to not act like a victim in the scandal:
My friends, family and manager all tell me not to blame myself too much. They say I’m a victim, many ordinary people have done this and it is just that I’m a public figure. I want to say I’m not a victim. Maybe many people have done this, and there are things I cannot control. But I think I cannot deny what I have done. I’m a public figure, I’m an idol and my actions will affect the next generation.
I decided to punish myself, to face up to all my responsibilities. I didn’t tell people my story because I didn’t want any sympathy. I went out as usual. That felt terrible. As a woman, I felt terrible. I did it for my son, so I can tell him that Mummy made a mistake, Mummy was wrong.
My father-in-law, on the first day the photos were published, he came to my house. He didn’t say anything. He acted as if he was visiting Lucas. I knew he was sending me a message: Whatever it was, the family would stand together. My mother-in-law, too, didn’t say anything. She gave me two porcelain dolls holding up a lotus leaf and it had an inscription: ‘Stand together through wind and rain.’
My husband didn’t ask anything. He only said: ‘It’s fine, honey, it’s okay, I’m here.’
My daddy and mummy were also supportive.