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Cold War - Aaron Kwok

Cold War 寒戰 - Aaron Kwok

Cold War is a 2012 Hong Kong police thriller film directed by Sunny Luk and Longman Leung, starring Aaron Kwok and Tony Leung Ka-fai, and guest starring Andy Lau. The film was selected as the opening film at the 17th Busan International Film Festival and released in Hong Kong, Macau and Mainland China on 8 November 2012.

The film's title, Cold War (寒戰), is derived from the code name used in the police operation where the plot of the film evolves.

The film won nine awards including Best Actor, Best Film, Best Director and Best Screenplay at the 32nd Hong Kong Film Awards.

The police have long been untouch-able in Hong Kong, Asia's safest city. One midnight, though, a police van carrying advanced equipment and five police officers goes missing. The kidnappers possess detailed knowledge of the police's procedures and have planned several steps ahead. The police must meet a list of demands to ensure the hostages' release, including the delivery of a large ransom. Any delay will cost lives. The clock has begun to tick.

Two Deputy Commissioners, Sean Lau (Aaron Kwok) and Waise Lee (Tony Leung Ka-fai), fight over who should lead the rescue operation, code-named Cold War. Lau wants to negotiate with the kidnappers while secretly tracking them to their hide-out. Lee is ready for a direct attack, no matter what the cost. For them, there is much more at stake than the safety of the hostages or the police's reputation, because the Commissioner will be stepping down in two years, so one of them will receive a promotion. Cold War will determine who will climb to the top. Lau is from Management, while Lee is from Operations. The former has the support of the Security Secretary because of his skillful management of the police's finances. On the other hand, the latter rose through the ranks from Constable and has the support of the front-line officers including the CID. However, both end up as pawns in a much larger game.

Aaron Kwok as Sean K.F. Lau (劉傑輝), Deputy Commissioner of Police (Management)
Tony Leung Ka-fai as Waise M.B. Lee (李文彬), Deputy Commissioner of Police (Operation), Acting Commissioner of Police during opening scene
Andy Lau (guest star) as Philip M.W. Luk (陸明華), Security Bureau, Secretary for Security
Charlie Young as Phoenix C.M. Leung (梁紫薇), Chief Superintendent, Head of Police Public Relations Branch
Gordon Lam as Albert C.L. Kwong (鄺智立), Senior Superintendent, Waise Lee’s faction
Chin Kar-lok as Vincent W.K. Tsui (徐永基), Senior Superintendent, Sean Lau’s faction
Andy On as Michael Shek, Special Duties Unit commander
Terence Yin as Man To, Chief Superintendent, Director of Information Systems
Grace Huang as May Cheung, Probationary Inspector, reporting to Sean Lau & Vincent Tsui
Aarif Rahman as Billy K.B. Cheung (張國標), ICAC Principal Investigation Officer
Jeannie Chan as Nicole Chan, ICAC Assistant Investigator
Eddie Peng as Joe K.C. Lee (李家俊), Police Constable on EU 71, Waise Lee’s only child
Ma Yili as Sean Lau's wife
J.J. Jia as Vincent W.K. Tsui's wife
Alex Tsui Ka-kit as Matthew K.M. Mak, Commissioner of ICAC
Michael Wong as York H.W. Tsang, Commissioner of Police
Tony Ho Wah-chiu as William Ngai, Chief Superintendent, Kowloon Bay New Treasury Building
Joyce Cheng as M.Y. Shum, Sergeant, duty commander on EU 71
Wai Kar-hung as Keung Wong, Police Constable, driver on EU 71
Eric Li as T.M. Leung, Police Constable, communications on EU 71
Gary Chan as K.F. Cheng, Police Constable on EU 71
Byron Mann as Chan Bun, Lead Hijacker.

Why I'm Getting Married - Korean Movie

The Reason I'm Getting Married - Korean Movie

Title: 내가 결혼하는 이유 / Naega Gyeorhonhaneun Yiyoo
Also known as: The Reason I'm Getting Married
Genre: Romance, family
Episodes: 1
Broadcast date: 2014-Mar-23
Seung Wook and Ji Won have been dating for 6 years and they are about to get married. However Ji Won is upset at Seung Wook's unenthusiastic attitude towards their wedding. One day, Joon Ki, who used to like Ji Won and Ji Won meet by coincidence. Ji Won gets confused who to choose. And one day, she finds something her late father left behind and finds out about what happened between her father and Seung Wook. Seung Wook and Ji Won face so many obstacles while preparing for the wedding. Will they be able to get married?.--KBS World

Park Hee Bon as Kim Ji Won (33)
Song Jong Ho as Han Seung Wook (33)
Hong Jong Hyun as Lee Joon Ki (28)
Yoon Joo Sang as Kim Soon Goo (early 60s)
Sung Byung Sook as Yoon Hye Ja (late 50s)
Kim Ji Won as Kim Ji Young (19)
Min Sung Wook as Seung Wook's coworker

Director: Kim Sung Yoon
Screenwriter: Kim Eun Ji (김은지)

You're My Pet - Korean Movie

You're My Pet - Korean Movie

You're My Pet (Hangul: 너는 펫; RR: Neoneun Pet) is a 2011 South Korean romantic comedy film based on the manga of the same name, You're My Pet by Yayoi Ogawa. It co-stars Kim Ha-neul and Jang Keun-suk[2] and directed by Kim Byeong-kon.[3] It is released on 10 November 2011 by Lotte and ran at 110 minutes.[4]

The film centers around a young and ambitious woman named Ji Eun-Yi (Kim Ha-neul) and her human pet (Jang Keun-suk).

After her fiancé leaves her for his mistress and Ji Eun-Yi is demoted at work, she stumbles across a young injured homeless man in a box outside her condominium. She takes him in and becomes attached to him. As a joke, she says she wants to keep him as a pet, and to her surprise, the young man agrees. She names him Momo, after her beloved dog from her childhood. Ji Eun-Yi provides room and board, and Momo provides unconditional love and loyalty. Momo, whose name is Kang In-Ho, is a dance child prodigy who gradually brings happiness to his master's life.

Despite his growing affection for her, Ji Eun-Yi says there is no romance of any sort in their relationship. However, sexual tension gradually arises as the two spend more time together. But not only does Ji Eun-Yi struggle with her feelings for the young guy, she also needs to keep him a secret from her co-workers, especially her former college classmate and new romantic interest Woo-seong.

Kim Ha-neul - Ji Eun-yi
Jang Keun-suk - Kang In-ho
Ryu Tae-joon - Cha Woo-seong
Jeong Yu-mi - Lee Young-eun
Kang Ha-neul - Young-soo
Choi Jong Hun - Ji Eun-soo
Kang Hae-in - Kim Mi-sung
Ko Woo-ri as Lee Min Sun

Baby And Me, Baby And I - Korean Movie

Baby And Me, Baby And I - Korean Movie

 Baby and I (Hangul: 아기와 나; RR: Agiwa Na) is a 2008 South Korean film about a rebellious 18-year-old high school senior who ends up caring for a baby with a note, claiming he is the baby's father.

A high school student, Han Joon-soo (Jang Keun-suk), is a troublemaker. He always quarrels with his parents and does not obey them. One day his parents are sick of his bad behavior and run away from home, leaving only a videotape and $100, stating they would come back when Joon-soo got his act together. Shrugging it off, he decides to just throw a small party with his friends, Ki-seok (Ko Gyoo-pil) and Choon-seung (Choi Jae-hwan), in his empty house. While buying alcohol at a grocery store, a baby with a note is left in his cart. The note claims the high school senior, Han Joon-soo, is the father of the baby and the mother could not take care of him anymore. The baby’s name is revealed to be Han Woo-ram (Moon Mason).

Joon-soo finds himself stuck with the child, he tries abandoning Woo-ram multiple times, but always fails. Without anyone to help him, other than Kim Byul (Song Ha-yoon), a smart girl who has a crush on him, Joon-soo resorts to bringing the baby to school and his part-time jobs. Finally, he is suspended from school due to the baby being a disturbance.

After days of becoming financially broke and sinking to the bottom, his parents come back home when Joon-soo has an emotional breakdown and expresses his sympathy and love for the baby; a love that changed him from troublemaker to a caring father. Joon-soo's parents acknowledge their love for their son and tell Joon-soo that they will help take care of Woo-ram.

When Woo-ram is admitted to the hospital, Joon-soo becomes depressed and meets up Ki-seok. Ki-seok tells Joon-soo that he himself is the father of Woo-ram. Furious, Joon-soo beats up Ki-seok and tells him to take Woo-ram back. He later lies to Byul and Choon-seung that he does not care about Woo-ram anymore.

Woo-ram, now out of the hospital, is being adopted by a couple from overseas. After contemplating, Joon-soo races to the airport and fights his way through security. At the gate, he yells for the couple to give Woo-ram back to him. Later, Joon-soon agrees with Ki-Seok that they will raise Woo-ram together. Byul sends Ki-seok and Choon-seung to go buy some soda, wanting to be alone with Joon-soo. After she coyly compliments his "cool" behavior at the airport, Byul gives Joon-soo a quick kiss before running off. Joon-soo awkwardly smiles, soon turning into a big smile, gives Woo-ram a big hug and kiss.

Jang Keun-suk as Han Joon-soo
Moon Mason as Baby Woo-ram
Park Myeong-su as Baby Woo-ram (voice)
Song Ha-yoon as Kim Byul
Ko Gyu-pil as Ki-seok
Choi Jae-hwan as Choon-seong
Kim Byung-ok as Joon-soo's father
Park Hyun-sook as Joon-soo's mother
Jung Gyu-soo as Kim Byul's father
Jang Jung-hee as Kim Byul's mother
Song Min-hyung as Vice principal
Kim Jung-nan as Ms. Cho

100 Days with Mr. Arrogant - Korean Movie

100 Days with Mr. Arrogant - Korean Movie

100 Days with Mr. Arrogant (aka My Love Ssagaji) is a 2004 South Korean romantic comedy film.

The film originates from a genre called 'internet fiction'(인터넷 소설) (movies such as My Sassy Girl (엽기적인그녀), Do Re Mi Fa So La Ti Do (도레미파솔라시도), A Millionaire's First Love (백만장자의 첫사랑), Romance of Their Own (늑대의 유혹), and He Was Cool (그놈은 멋있었다) were also derived from internet fiction) This popular internet fiction was later released in the form of a four part book series that was later turned into a movie. Although there are many scenes that were taken out and also added in place, it was a big hit around that time to create movies that derived from 'internet fiction' stories and writers.[1] The original Korean title can be literally translated as "my love, the asshole," or, more roughly, as "my love, the no-manners".

Kim Jaewon ... Ahn Hyung-jun
Ha Ji-won ... Kang Ha-yeong
Kim Tae-hyun ... Yeong-eun
Han Min ... Hyeon-ju
Kim Chang-wan ... Ha-yeong's Father
Hong Ji-Yeong
Kim Ji-yu
Kim Min-kyeong
Lee Eung-kyung ... Ha-yeong's Mother
Kim Yong-gun - Hyung-jun's father

My Little Bride - Korean Movie

Korean Movie - My Little Bride

My Little Bride (Hangul: 어린 신부; RR: Eorin sinbu) is a 2004 South Korean romantic comedy film about an arranged marriage between a female high school student (Moon Geun-young) and a male college student (Kim Rae-won).[1][2] With 3,149,500 tickets sold, it was the second most popular domestic film at the Korean box office in 2004 (behind blockbuster Taegukgi), and fourth most popular overall.[3]

My Little Bride is a Korean remake of the 2002 Hong Kong film My Wife Is 18, starring Charlene Choi and Ekin Cheng.

Bo-eun (Moon Geun-young) is an ordinary 15-year-old high school girl who worries about grades and has a crush on her school's baseball team ace, Jung-woo. One day, Bo-eun's grandfather orders her to marry Sang-min (Kim Rae-won) because of a pact he made with Sang-min's grandfather during the Korean War. Despite the grandchildren's opposition, they are forced to marry because of Bo-eun's grandfather's strong influence. However, later on in the story, it is revealed that Sang-min actually loves Bo-eun. Bo-eun's undercover married life begins: She pretends that she doesn't have a husband and starts dating Jung-woo. Bo-eun believes that she can manage both men and live a double life. Everything goes smoothly until Sang-min becomes an art teacher at Bo-eun's school. From there, their relationship begins to grow. After an incident, Bo-eun's family finds out about Jung-woo. After talking to her mother, Bo-eun finally realizes that she loves Sang-min. At the school festival she breaks up with Jung-woo and confesses her feelings to Sang-min in front of the whole school.

Moon Geun-young as Bo-eun
Kim Rae-won as Sang-min
Park Jin-woo as Lee Jung-woo
Shin Se-kyung as Hye-won, Bo-eun's friend
Ahn Sun-young as Teacher Kim
Kim Bo-kyung as Ji-soo
Kim In-moon as Bo-eun's grandfather
Song Ki-yoon as Bo-eun's father
Sunwoo Eun-sook as Bo-eun's mother
Han Jin-hee as Sang-min's father
Kim Hye-ok as Sang-min's mother
Yoon Chan as Yong-joo
Ryu Deok-hwan as Dong-goo
Kim Han as Young-chul

The Defender (1994) Jet Li (The Bodyguard from Beijing)

The Defender (1994) Jet Li (The Bodyguard from Beijing)

The Bodyguard from Beijing (simplified Chinese: 中南海保镖; traditional Chinese: 中南海保鑣 released in the United States as The Defender) is a 1994 Hong Kong action film directed by Corey Yuen, and produced by and starring Jet Li. The film was released in the Hong Kong on 28 July 1994.[1]

Jet Li as Allan Hui Ching-yeung (John Chang in the American release)
Christy Chung as Michelle Yeung
Sing Ngai as Killer Wong (Wang Wenjun in the American release)
Kent Cheng as Charlie Leung Kam-po ("Fat Po") (Sergeant Lau in the American release)
Joey Leung as Keung (Ken in the American release)
Ng Wai-kwok as James Song Sai-cheung
William Chu as Billy
Wong Kam-kong as Chiu Kwok-man (uncredited)
Wong Wah-woh as Coroner (uncredited)
Corey Yuen as Shopper in Mall (uncredited)
Sam Wong
Gary Mak as Assassin in Shopping Center


Flying Swords of Dragon Gate - Jet Li

Flying Swords of Dragon Gate - Jet Li

A Ming Dynasty freedom fighter (Jet Li), a female warrior (Zhou Xun) and a corrupt eunuch (Kun Chen) are among those who converge on a remote desert hostel that sits atop a city of treasures.
Release date: August 31, 2012 (USA)
Directors: Tsui Hark, Jacob Cheung
Running time: 2h 5m
Initial DVD release: October 2, 2012 (USA)
Adapted from: New Dragon Gate Inn, Dragon Inn

Flying Swords of Dragon Gate is a 2011 wuxia film directed by Tsui Hark and starring Jet Li, Zhou Xun, Chen Kun, Li Yuchun, Gwei Lun-mei, Louis Fan and Mavis Fan. The film is a remake of Dragon Gate Inn (1966) and New Dragon Gate Inn (1992) but takes place three years after. Production started on 10 October 2010 and is filmed in 3-D.[3] The film screened out of competition at the 62nd Berlin International Film Festival in February 2012.[5] The film received seven nominations at the 2012 Asian Film Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director.[6]

Jet Li as Zhao Huai'an
Zhou Xun as Ling Yanqiu
Chen Kun as Yu Huatian and Wind Blade
Li Yuchun as Gu Shaotang
Gwei Lun-mei as Zhang Xiao Wen/Tribal princess
Louis Fan as Ma Jinliang
Mavis Fan as Su Huirong
Wu Di
Zhuang Guoqi
Li Yuan as Kuo Zheng
Gordon Liu as Wan Yulou
Zhang Xinyu as Royal Consort Wan


The Evil Cult - Kung Fu Cult Master Jet Li

The Evil Cult - Kung Fu Cult Master Jet Li

Two different schools of kung fu fight for possession of two magic swords that will let the owner know all martial-arts secrets.
Initial release: December 18, 1993
Directors: Sammo Hung, Wong Jing
Running time: 1h 45m
Producer: Jet Li
Genres: Action Film, Martial Arts Film, Wuxia, Horror, Chinese Movies, Action/Adventure, Comedy horror, World cinema

Jet Li as Chang Mo-Gei (Zhang Wuji)
Sharla Cheung as Chao Min / Yan So-so (Zhao Min / Yin Susu)
Gigi Lai as Chow Chi-yu (Zhou Zhiruo)
Chingmy Yau as Tsu Chu (Xiaozhao)
Sammo Hung as Chang San-fung (Zhang Sanfeng)
Francis Ng as Chang Tsui San (Zhang Cuishan)
Sun Mengquan as No-mercy (Miejue)
Bryan Leung as Jinx / Luk Sin-sang / Sung Yuen Kin (Lu Zhangke)
Collin Chou as Sung Ching Su (Song Qingshu)
Richard Ng as Wai Yat-siu (Wei Yixiao)
Yan Huaili as Xie Xun
Cho Wing as Shaolin monk fighter
Tenky Tin as Mount Hua priest
Ekin Cheng
Lam Ching-ying
John Ching
Chow Yee-fan
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