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Hi, Fidelity

Hi, Fidelity 出轨的女人

Hi, Fidelity is a 2011 Hong Kong dramatic film written and directed by Calvin Poon. The film stars Pat Ha, Michelle Ye, Carrie Ng and William Chan.

Pat Ha
Michelle Ye
Carrie Ng
William Chan
George Lam
Chapman To
Lawrence Cheng
Candice Yu

Turning Point 2

Turning Point 2 潜行狙击电影版

Turning Point 2 is a 2011 Hong Kong film directed by Herman Yau and starring Michael Tse in the title role of "Laughing Gor" and co-starring Francis Ng, Chapman To and Bosco Wong. The film is a sequel to the 2009 film Turning Point and a direct sequel to the 2011 TV series Lives of Omission and is the third spin-off of The Academy franchise which features Tse's character from E.U.

Fulltime Killer - Andy Lau

Fulltime Killer - Andy Lau (全职杀手)

Fulltime Killer (simplified Chinese: 全职杀手; traditional Chinese: 全職殺手) is a 2001 Hong Kong action film produced and directed by Johnnie To, and also written, produced and directed by Wai Ka-fai, and also produced by and starring Andy Lau. The film was released in the Hong Kong on 3 August 2001.

The film is based on Pang Ho-cheung's novel of the same name. It is informally known by Hong Kong English title You & I.

Andy Lau as Lok Tok-wah
Takashi Sorimachi as O
Simon Yam as Albert Lee
Kelly Lin as Ms Chin
Cherrie Ying as Gigi
Lam Suet as Fat Ice
Rocky Lai as Bald thug
Liu Chun-hung as Man in Bangkok Jail
Teddy Li as C7
Ernest Mauser as Priest
Wong Chi-wai as Policeman in Singapore
Lam Chung-kei as Cop

Mad Detective

Mad Detective

Mad Detective (Chinese: 神探) is a 2007 Hong Kong psychological thriller film produced and directed by Johnnie To and Wai Ka-Fai. Mad Detective was first screened at the 64th Venice International Film Festival, and later premiered at the 2007 Toronto International Film Festival, before being released in Hong Kong on 29 November 2007. The film's screenplay won "Best Screenplay" awards at various Asian film ceremonies.

Sean Lau as Inspector Chan Kwai-Bun, a former police detective.
Lam Ka-Tung as Officer Ko Chi-Wai, a policeman, who is considered a suspect in the disappearance of another officer, Wong Kwok-Chu.
Andy On as Inspector Ho Ka-On, a detective trying solve the disappearance of Police Officer Wong Kwok-Chu.
Kelly Lin as May Cheung, Bun's imaginary wife.
Flora Chan also plays May Cheung as seen through Bun's eyes.
Lee Kwok-Lun as Officer Wong Kwok-Chu, the missing police officer.
Jo Kuk as a cunning woman, who appears as Ho Ka-On's inner personality
Jay Lau as a calculating woman, who appears as one of seven of Ko's inner personalities.
Lam Suet as Fatso, one of Ko's seven inner personalities.
Cheung Siu-fai as a violent man who is one of Ko's seven inner personalities.
Eddy Ko as a retiring police chief.

Overheard 3 - Louis Koo

Overheard 3 - Louis Koo

Overheard 3 (Chinese: 竊聽風雲3) is a 2014 Hong Kong-Chinese crime-thriller film written and directed by Alan Mak and Felix Chong and starring Sean Lau, Louis Koo, Daniel Wu, Zhou Xun and Michelle Ye. It is the sequel to the 2011's film Overheard 2 where Lau, Koo and Wu play different roles with a different storyline (abolishing the Small House Policy), but the key elements of the previous two films are kept. The film was released on 29 May 2014 in China and on 5 June 2014 in Hong Kong.[2][3]

Sean Lau as Luk Kam-keung
Louis Koo as Lau Wing-jau
Daniel Wu as Joe
Zhou Xun as Moon
Michelle Ye as Luk Wing-yu
Alex Fong as Fu
Kenneth Tsang as Uncle To
Ng Man-tat as Szeto
Huang Lei as Wan
Gordon Lam as Paul
Dominic Lam as Chuck
Huang Yi as Fu's wife
Chin Ka-lok as Yuen
Wilfred Lau as Dragon boy
Vincent Kok as Computer expert
Law Lan as Aunt Gil
Yeung Ying-wai as Villagers A
Kwok Fung as Uncle Nine
Vincent Lo as Sunny
Ben Yuen as Worker B
Felix Lok as Mark
Tony Ho as Head of trucker
Lung Tin-sang as Hung
Candy Yuen as a prostitute (uncredited)

Ip Man - Donnie Yen

Ip Man 葉問  - Donnie Yen 

Ip Man is a 2008 Hong Kong semi biographical martial arts film very loosely based on the life of Yip Man, a grandmaster of the martial art Wing Chun and master of Bruce Lee. The film focuses on events in Ip's life that supposedly took place in the city of Foshan during the Sino-Japanese War. The film was directed by Wilson Yip, and stars Donnie Yen as Ip Man, with martial arts choreography by Sammo Hung. The supporting cast includes Simon Yam, Lynn Hung, Lam Ka-tung, Xing Yu and Hiroyuki Ikeuchi.

The idea of an Ip Man biopic originated in 1998 when Jeffrey Lau and Corey Yuen discussed the idea of making a film based on Bruce Lee's martial arts master. However, the studio producing that proposed film closed, and the project was abandoned. Producer Raymond Wong decided to develop his own Ip Man film with full consent from Ip's sons, and had filmmakers head to Foshan to research Ip's life. Ip Chun, Ip Man's eldest son, along with martial arts master Leo Au-yeung and several other Wing Chun practitioners served as technical consultants for the film. Principal photography for Ip Man began in March 2008 and ended in August; filming took place in Shanghai, which was used to architecturally recreate Foshan. During filming, conflicts arose between the producers of Ip Man and filmmaker Wong Kar-wai over the film's working title. Wong, who had been developing his own Ip Man biopic, clashed with the producers after learning that their film would be titled Grandmaster Ip Man (Chinese: 一代宗師葉問), which was too similar to the title of the other film. The producers of Ip Man agreed to change the film title, despite Wong's film being in development hell. Kar-wai's film, titled The Grandmaster, was released on 10 January 2013.

Ip Man is the first film in the "Ip Man" film series. It premiered in Beijing on 10 December 2008, and was released theatrically in Hong Kong on 19 December 2008, receiving widespread acclaim from critics and audiences. Before the film's release, Raymond Wong announced that there would be a sequel; a second installment titled Ip Man 2, was released in April 2010. Ip Man grossed over US$21 million worldwide, despite not being released in North America and most of Europe. Following its success, the film was nominated for 12 Hong Kong Film Awards, winning awards for Best Film and Best Action Choreography.

Donnie Yen as Ip Man (simplified Chinese: 叶问; traditional Chinese: 葉問; pinyin: Yè Wèn), a sole practitioner of the martial art Wing Chun.[2]
Lynn Hung as Cheung Wing-sing (simplified Chinese: 张永成; traditional Chinese: 張永成; pinyin: Zhāng Yǒngchéng), Ip Man's wife.[2]
Hiroyuki Ikeuchi as Miura (Chinese: 三浦; pinyin: Sānpǔ), a Japanese general and a Karate expert.[2]
Gordon Lam as Li Chiu (simplified Chinese: 李钊; traditional Chinese: 李釗; pinyin: Lǐ Zhào), a police inspector and Ip Man's acquaintance.[2]
Fan Siu-wong as Kam Shan-chu (Chinese: 金山找; pinyin: Jīn Shānzhǎo), an aggressive northern martial artist who comes to Foshan to challenge other masters.[2]
Simon Yam as Chow Ching-chuen (Chinese: 周清泉; pinyin: Zhōu Qīngquán), a businessman and Ip Man's close friend.[2]
Xing Yu as Master Lam Zealot aka "Ip Man Cast and Crew" (Chinese: 武痴林; pinyin: Wǔchī Lín), the first son of a restaurant owner in Foshan, he is a martial artist and Ip Man's friend.[2]
Wong You-nam as Yuan, the second son of a restaurant owner in Foshan who causes a lot of trouble.[2]
Calvin Cheng as Chow Kong-yiu, the son of the cotton mill owner, who is interested in learning kung fu.[2]
Chen Zhihui as Master Liu (simplified Chinese: 廖师傅; traditional Chinese: 廖師傅; pinyin: Liào Shīfù), a martial arts master.[2]

Ip Man 2 - Donnie Yen

Ip Man 2 葉問2 - Donnie Yen, Sammo Hung

Ip Man 2 (classified under the name Ip Man 2: Legend of the Grandmaster in the US) is a 2010 Hong Kong biographical martial arts film loosely based on the life of Ip Man, a grandmaster of the martial art Wing Chun. A sequel to the 2008 film Ip Man, Ip Man 2 was directed by Wilson Yip and stars Donnie Yen, who reprises the leading role. Continuing after the events of the earlier film, the sequel centers on Ip's movements in Hong Kong, which is under British colonial rule. He attempts to propagate his discipline of Wing Chun, but faces rivalry from other practitioners, including the local master of Hung Ga martial arts.

Producer Raymond Wong first announced a sequel before Ip Man‍‍ '​‍s theatrical release in December 2008. For Ip Man 2, the filmmakers intended to focus on the relationship between Ip and his most famed disciple, Bruce Lee. However, they were unable to finalize film rights with Lee's descendants and decided to briefly portray Lee as a child. Principal photography for Ip Man 2 began in August 2009 and concluded in November; filming took place inside a studio located in Shanghai. For the sequel, Yip aimed to create a more dramatic martial arts film in terms of story and characterization; Wong's son, screenwriter Edmond Wong, wanted the film to portray how Chinese people were treated by the British and Western perceptions of Chinese martial arts.

Ip Man 2 is the second film in the "Ip Man" film series. It premiered in Beijing on 21 April 2010, and was released in Hong Kong on 29 April 2010. The film met with positive reviews, with particular praise for the film's storytelling and Sammo Hung's martial arts choreography. The film grossed over HK$13 million on its opening weekend, immediately surpassing Ip Man‍‍ '​‍s opening weekend gross. During its theatrical run, Ip Man 2 brought in over HK$43 million domestically, and its domestic theatrical gross made it the highest grossing Hong Kong film released during the first half of 2010. In total, Ip Man 2 grossed an estimated US$15 million worldwide.

Donnie Yen as Ip Man (葉問), the sole practitioner of the martial art Wing Chun. He arrives in Hong Kong with his family during the 1950s to settle there and set up a Wing Chun school.
Sammo Hung as Hung Chun-nam (洪震南), a Hung Ga master who suffers from asthma. Initially, he is Ip Man's nemesis, but later becomes his friend.
Huang Xiaoming as Wong Leung (黃梁), Ip Man's first student. This character is based on Wong Shun Leung (a Chinese martial artist from Hong Kong who studied wing chun kung fu under Yip Man).
Lynn Hung as Cheung Wing-sing (張永成), Ip Man's wife.
Simon Yam as Chow Ching-chuen (周清泉), Ip Man's friend who appeared in the first movie. He roams the streets of Hong Kong as a beggar with his son.
Darren Shahlavi as Taylor "The Twister" Milos, a British boxing champion. His Chinese nickname is "Whirlwind" (龍捲風).
Li Chak as Ip Chun, Ip Man's son.
Ashton Chen as Tsui Sai-Cheong, Ip Man's student.
Kent Cheng as Fatso (肥波), a police officer under Superintendent Wallace. He is also Hung Chun-nam's close friend.
Dennis To as Cheng Wai-kei (鄭偉基), a gang leader and student of Hung Chun-nam
Ngo Ka-nin as Leung Kan (梁根), the chief editor of a news agency whose father was from the same town as Ip Man.
Louis Fan as Kam Shan-Chau (金山找), a martial artist and robber from the first film who has mended his ways.
Calvin Chen as Chow Kwong-yiu (周光耀), Chow Ching-chuen's son. He takes care of his disabled father while working at Leung Kan's news agency.
Charles Mayer as Wallace, also a racist man, corrupted police superintendent and Fatso's superior.
Lo Mang as Master Law (羅師傅), a Monkey Kung Fu master.
Fung Hak-on as Master Cheng (鄭師傅), a baguazhang master.

From Vegas to Macau 2

From Vegas to Macau II - 澳门风云2 賭城風雲2

From Vegas to Macau II (賭城風雲Ⅱ) is a 2015 3D[2] Hong Kong-Chinese film directed by Wong Jing and starring Chow Yun-fat, Nick Cheung, Carina Lau, Shawn Yue and Angela Wang. The film is the sequel to From Vegas to Macau.[3]

The film is also the first on-screen acting role for Angela Wang, the breakout childstar of the hit documentary TV show Where Are We Going, Dad? Wang was previously in the film version of that TV show.

Chow Yun-fat
Nick Cheung
Carina Lau
Shawn Yue
Angela Wang
Michelle Hu
David Chiang
Kimmy Tong[4]
Wu Yue
Jin Qiaoqiao
Kenny Wong
Philip Keung
Derek Tsang
Eric Tsang
Natalis Chan
Natalie Meng
Guest stars[edit]
Connie Man
Treechada Petcharat
Rebecca Zhu
Samantha Ko
Candy Chang
Jacky Cai
Ken Lo
Hazel Tong
Dominic Ho
Yuan Quan

Gangster Payday

Gangster Payday


Year: 2014
Director: Lee Bo-Cheung
Producer: Shirley Yung
Lee Bo-Cheung, Lily He

Jack Wong Wai-Leung
Anthony Wong Chau-Sang, Charlene Choi Cheuk-Yin, Wong Yau-Nam, Chan Wai-Man, Ng Chi-Hung, Philip Keung Ho-Man, Carrie Ng Ka-Lai, Deep Ng Ho-Hong, Ai Wai, Joe Cheung Tung-Cho, Wong Wah-Ho, Arthur Wong Ngok-Tai, Law Wing-Cheong, Michael Chan

The Skinny: A low-tension but effective Hong Kong genre hybrid that charms before angling towards darker territory. While not an essential work, Gangster Payday nonetheless possesses many aspects representative of Hong Kong’s unique genre film history. It may not be as good or as intense as Beast Cops, but it’ll do for now.
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