When a scroll containing valuable martial arts secrets is stolen from the Emperor, an army detachment is sent to recover it. Blademaster, a young martial arts expert, accidentally ends up ... See full summary »
His country torn asunder by civil war, Zhao Zilong, a common man heeds the call of duty and from the humblest of roots rises through the ranks on wings of courage and cunning to command an ... See full summary »
Police inspector and excellent hostage negotiator Ho Sheung-Sang finds himself in over his head when he is pulled into a 72 hour game by a cancer suffering criminal out for vengeance on Hong Kong's organized crime Syndicates.
Story centers on a battle during China's Warring States Period, a series of civil wars, which spanned from the 5th to the 3rd century B.C. Based on a popular Japanese manga, which was in turn based a Japanese novel inspired by Warring States history in China.
In an age of turmoil, heroes will rise. . . It is the end of the 2nd Century and China is in a state of turmoil. The land is divided by warlords and the country is facing famine, droughts, ... See full summary »
From his humble beginnings, the street wise Yang Guo (Xiaoming Huang) gets passed around from one prestigious master to another but none of them will teach him any kung fu. While escaping ... See full summary »
Laughing in the Wind is a 2001 Chinese television series produced by Zhang Jizhong, starring Li Yapeng and Xu Qing in the leading roles. The series is an adaptation of Louis Cha's novel The Smiling, Proud Wanderer.
During the Sung dynasty, Guo Jing and his wife Huang Rong met and adopted an orphaned child Yang Guo who is the son of his former acquaintance. Yang Guo turned out to be an obstinate and ... See full summary »
Christopher Ming-Shun Lee,
This popular tale of the martial arts world, set in 14th century China, centers around two legendary wuxia weapons - the Dragon Slaying Sabre and the Heavenly Sword - whose wielder, legend ... See full summary »
It is widely regarded as the best dramatized version of the novel. Novellist Louis Cha himself said in a recent interview that Andy Lau's interpretation of Yeung Gor was his favorite among all the versions. See more »