Who is Susan Roces husband? Who is Fernando Poe Jr.? is dead or still alive?

Susan Rosyth celebrates her 80th birthday in a room full of movie memorabilia. (From the BK Jimenez Collection)

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FPJ and Susan Roces in their 1968 wedding photo: The most popular romantic couple in the Philippines in the 1960s married on Christmas Day. (from Poe Collection)

So how did actress Susan Rosyth celebrate her 80th birthday on July 28?

She passed the time quietly, even as her living room and balcony were filled with flowers and birthday bouquets from friends and fans.

Outside of movies and TV series, the movie queen is a certified plant lover. She has a handful of fruit she grows in the garden on her verandah — including santol and rambutan.

Screenwriter Baby K. Jimenez, one of the Queen’s best friends, describes her as a green thumb: “She had some knowledge of plants and knew how to create a special environment for them. I remember when she was in Los Angeles doing When I was a tenant she planted some geraniums and zinnias in my garden and they bloomed beautifully!”

A few days before her 80th birthday, Susan is still busy playing the role of Lola Kap in FPJ’s Ang Probinsyano. In one scene, she tearfully pleads with her grandson Cardo Dalisay (Coco Martin) to stop being impulsive. Tears streamed down her cheeks as she begged him not to take the law into her own hands.

This is the former screen queen in her most active series, now in its sixth year. However, she is no stranger to Teleserye. A few years ago, still regal and charming in her 70s, she was delighted to be on TV as “Lola Ng Bayan,” playing various grandma roles.

She likes exposure. “To be honest, some families have more than one TV that viewers can watch from the comfort of their living room or bedroom. Even the maids have their own viewing appointments. We were even observed in sari shops. They celebrated the bid and hated the ban Some of them even talk to the characters while chasing cars and warn them: “Dali, takbo, aabutan ka na. “As a senior, I found that TV series was just one of my sources of relaxation, and I was constantly involved in them. Believe it or not, I cry even when my favorite characters are down.”

In fact, the past decade has been one of the best TV shows for her. “As an actor, I think it’s an extra challenge to make a TV series. More cameras crunching around you, your emotional flow is not hindered by the continuous recording. So I feel good that it doesn’t have to be like in the movies. Going through the same sensitivities over and over again. I admit, it’s not easy for me to cry on TV. So the director kept asking me to do all my crying scenes once. I really don’t like crying in real life.”

“I’ve learned to think of Coco Martin not just as a co-star, but as an honest grandson

A few years ago, TV journalist Cheche Lazaro released a TV special analyzing the development of TV series in the Philippines. The TV special titled Si Ser Chief, Si Maya at Ang Teleserye briefs producers and viewers on which types of soap operas resonate with audiences and which might be overlooked.

One of the hit TV series, “Beware of My Heart,” was recognized by audiences across all ages, genders, social classes and races. Ginny Ocampo, head of the Be Careful With My Heart business unit, said a lot needs to be done to make a successful TV series. “We have an active creative team that determines the direction of the TV series and which episodes are developed or scrapped based on the feedback we get from viewers.”

Ricky Lee, a former creative manager at ABS-CBN and an award-winning screenwriter, said the direction of a story almost always depends on audience feedback. “Yes, we’re writing the story, but we’re also getting input from the audience for most of the TV series. Teleserye villains are welcome when they’re universally hated.”

This TV special follows the Filipino TV series from Gulong ng Palad in the 1950s, to the reign of Janice de Belen and Judy Ann Santos as child stars of Filipino TV series, and the time of Filipino soap operas in Brunei, Myanmar, China and Indonesia. Conquered Hong Kong, Singapore, Vietnam, Korea and Taiwan. It also analyzes the impact of the invasion of Teleserye Marimar in Mexico.

Susan found herself in a Coco Martin TV series and said she learned to treat her co-stars like relatives in real life. “I’ve learned over the years to see Coco as an honest grandson in real life, not just as a co-star. Imagine worrying about your grandson’s safety for six years now!”