In Hong Kong, a terrorist organization plans to blackmail the world's government with the help of two fatal diseases a goofy scientist created. Two Interpol agents went to stop their evil ... See full summary »
In the mythical land of Huadu, Charcoal Head, a humble boy born to rule an empire must undertake his journey to claim his throne. It is an epic action adventure combining romance, fantasy, comedy and cutting edge Hong Kong style martial artistry.
In this prequel to Mou gaan dou (2002), Chan Wing Yan has just become an undercover cop in the triads while Lau Kin Ming joins the police force. Both the triads and the police find an enemy in a rival crime boss.
Anthony Chau-Sang Wong
In Hong Kong, a terrorist organization plans to blackmail the world's government with the help of two fatal diseases a goofy scientist created. Two Interpol agents went to stop their evil plot of world domination, but one of them became a victim of one of the diseases and wanders off acting like a six-year old child. He mindlessly walks into a bullied action film star's mansion, and the star, Jones Bon, was forced to babysit him while dealing with affairs involving his divorced wife and his two daughters. Only a short period of times has passed when Jones, although paying more attention to solving his family situations, finds himself fighting the terrorists. Written by
In this comedy from Wong Jing, a terrorist organization plans to blackmail the world's government with two fatal diseases. Two Interpol agents are assigned to stop the plot, but one is infected with the disease and gets himself involved in the mansion of a Hong Kong film star, where he meddles into the life of the star's ex-wife and two daughters.
This film sounds as confusing as the plot sounds, with plot lines that go every which way and the humor getting into borderline nonsensical. I think much comedies released in Hong Kong in the 2000s and beyond are too childish; however, this one I was able to get quite a few laughs, mostly due to the acting and humor of Tony Leung and Teresa Mo.
When watching this film, don't expect to find a masterfully done comedy classic. Instead, treat it like one of those so-bad-it's-good films.
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