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Cheung wong chi wong
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Triple Tap (2010) More at IMDbPro »Cheung wong chi wong (original title)

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Triple Tap -- When champion sharpshooter Ken Yao happens upon an armored van robbery, he kills four of the five thugs and saves a cop. But it turns out the robbery wasn't what it seemed, and soon Ken finds himself at odds with the cop handling the case.
Triple Tap -- Trailer for Triple Tap


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Tin Nam Chun (screenplay)
Tung-Shing Yee (screenplay)
View company contact information for Triple Tap on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
30 June 2010 (China) See more »
A cop makes it his mission to bring down a media hero who has masterminded his own fate.
Champion competitive marksman Ken comes across an armored van robbery. He sees a policeman held hostage and shoots and kills four of the robbers... See more » | Add synopsis »
1 nomination See more »
(7 articles)
User Reviews:
A Nutshell Review: Triple Tap See more (6 total) »


  (in credits order)

Louis Koo ... Kwan Yau-bok

Daniel Wu ... Chong Tze-wai

Charlene Choi ... Ting

Bingbing Li
Alex Fong ... Miu Chi-shun
Suet Lam ... Fong Chi-wo

Chapman To ... Pang To
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Hin-Wai Au ... Captain of Police Emergency Dispatch Cen
Ga-Leung Chan
Max Tat-Lun Cheung
Lok-Yin Chiu
Kenny Kin-Man Chung
Chi-Kui Fong
Hing Fai Ho

Kay Ho ... Actor
Yuk-Keung Kwok ... Police Dispatcher
Chi Ming Lau (as Chi Ming Liu)
Sum-Yee Lau
Cash Lee ... Mr. Kong's bodyguard
Ka Ki Leung
Andrew Lin
Kenny Lo ... Segway Score Keeper 1
Jie Lu
Wai-Ming Pang
Lai-Ping Wong

Michael Wong ... Mr. Kong
So-Fun Wong ... Nurse

Courtney Wu ... Party gossip guest

Seth Leslie ... Voice over (uncredited)

Directed by
Tung-Shing Yee  (as Derek Yee)
Writing credits
(in alphabetical order)
Tin Nam Chun  screenplay
Ho Leung Lau  screenplay
Tung-Shing Yee  screenplay

Produced by
Jeffrey Chan .... line producer
Henry Fong .... producer
Albert Yeung .... executive producer
Dong Yu .... executive producer
Original Music by
Peter Kam 
Cinematography by
Anthony Pun (director of photography) (as Pun Yiu Ming)
Film Editing by
Chi-Leung Kwong 
Art Direction by
Lim Chung Man 
Production Management
Aaron Lai .... production manager
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Douglas Chingchen Chang .... assistant director
Art Department
Yau Hong Chan .... props
Kwok-wah Chao .... props
Shui-Kam Cheung .... props
Chi Shing Fung .... props
Kwok-Hong Ho .... props
Pui Hung Lai .... props
Wai-Man Law .... props
Ching-Tam Ng .... props
Chi Fai So .... props
Wing-Hung Tai .... props
Che-Kwan Tang .... props
Kam-Wai Tsui .... props
Kwok-Chuen Wong .... props
Wai Yan Wong .... assistant art director
Wai-Ming Wong .... props manager
Chi Ming Yeung .... props
Shui-Keung Yeung .... props
Sound Department
Nopawat Likitwong .... sound designer
Nopawat Likitwong .... sound re-recording mixer
Kaikangwol Rungsakorn .... foley editor
Kaikangwol Rungsakorn .... sound effects editor
Traithep Wongpaiboon .... sound post-production supervisor
Adam Chung-Tai Chan .... stunts (as Chung-Tai Chan)
Kar Lok Chin .... action director
Wai-Fai Wong .... action choreographer
Camera and Electrical Department
Kwok Hung Chan .... camera operator: B unit
Kwok Hung Chan .... camera operator: second unit
Lok Man Chan .... first assistant camera: first unit
Lap-kei Cheng .... electrician
Dik-Lung Cheung .... power pod operator
Sai-Tak Cheung .... electrician (as Sei-tak Cheung)
Hung-On Chiu .... electrician
Kim-Ho Chow .... electrician
Kam-Hei Fan .... electrician
Kai Lai Ho .... electrician
Kai-On Ho .... electrician
Yun Tai Ho .... first assistant camera: second unit
Wing Fai Kan .... electrician
Chi Fai Lau .... best boy electrician (as Mike Lau)
Wing-Teng Law .... electrician
Gam-Fai Lee .... electrician (as Kam Fai Lee)
Ching-Hung Leung .... first assistant camera: fourth unit
Kim-Wai Leung .... electrician
Lam-Fai Leung .... electrician
Wai Hung Leung .... electrician
Siu-Ming Lin .... electrician
Lau-fai Lo .... electrician (as Lau-fai Law)
Ming-Chuen Lo .... power pod operator
Shui-Pang Lo .... robotic camera tech
Tiger Lo .... power pod operator
Yiu Cheung Luk .... electrician
Kwok-Keung Mak .... electrician
Wing Kei Mak .... electrician (as Wing-Ki Mak)
Chun-Wing Man .... electrician
Wai-yin Ng .... electrician
Man Yin Ngai .... first assistant camera: third unit
Siu-Ho Poon .... electrician
Hi-Hong Pun .... electrician (as Hei-Hong Poon)
Jimmy Wong .... a cam/steadicam operator
Man-Pan Wong .... electrician (as Man Ban Wong)
Wai-Chuen Wong .... gaffer
Wai-Chiu Yu .... electrician
Editorial Department
Stéphane Ma .... assistant colorist (as Stephane Ma)
Music Department
Traithep Wongpaiboon .... music score mixer
Other crew
Ka-Kwun Chan .... continuity
Rui Gang Li .... presenter
Kwai-Wing Wong .... continuity
Albert Yeung .... presenter
Dong Yu .... presenter

Production CompaniesDistributorsSpecial EffectsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
"Cheung wong chi wong" - Hong Kong (original title)
See more »
118 min
Aspect Ratio:
2.35 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:

Did You Know?

Movie Connections:
Spin off from Double Tap (2000)See more »


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10 out of 23 people found the following review useful.
A Nutshell Review: Triple Tap, 30 June 2010
Author: DICK STEEL from Singapore

The first hour with its sprawling narrative and themes tackled will set you thinking just about how the film will rocket past its buildup and into the finale. There's a sharpshooter's competition at a gun club, where Daniel Wu's cop character Chang had assailed to the top of the standings despite slight hesitation at the final obstacle, only to have his joy cut shot when Louis Koo's Ken, a hot shot forex trader, pip him to the summit through a confident showcase with flair, and a triple tap to boot at the same obstacle that tripped Chang up. I'm not sure I've seen those handguns before, but even if they look gimmicky, they still do pack a punch.

Which leads in very nicely to the root premise of the film, where a high stakes armoured vehicle robbery by a gang of thugs turn awry with inside jobs and mistrust dripping amongst the conspirators, to be thwarted by Ken, as a private citizen utilizing his competition gun to engage in a shootout with the robbers who had executed the security guards and about to take the life of a traffic policeman who responded to the scene of the crime. I'm pretty certain if the something similar were to happen in Singapore, you can bet that he'll likely be hailed as a hero who had stopped a crime and prevented the death of a civil servant, yet will be caught in the web of technicalities with a citizen having used a handgun to kill. I'm not sure how it'll play out here, but it sure will not be pretty.

This allowed for the film to debate about moral ethics and justice, and presented the case for and against with some courtroom drama thrown in as well which will feature in post-film screening discussions amongst friends. As you can tell, those looking for action will be sorely disappointed, as Triple Tap goes beyond just the average action flick, to examine the basic greed of man, with interesting nuggets of dialogue about illegal money lending activities, and scenes that focused on the recent financial meltdown, coverups and such from the perspective of an individual, not to mention moments where man pits against man in a psychological battle of wits.

And all these within the first hour, which left me impressed as Derek Yee neither overwhelms you into thinking he doesn't have a plan to get out of this narrative mess, since everything gets explained and addressed in due course, and by the time the final reel came along, all the cards fell into their rightful place, save a minor loophole or two that can be conveniently glossed over unless you're that stickler to scrutinize.

What I utterly enjoyed about the film is how the leading characters are multi-dimensional in their roles, to reinforce that the film is about dilemmas. For instance, the subconsciousness of a cop who failed to allow good sense to prevail when dealing with a suspect who had earlier beaten him in a competition, concerned with how he himself will be generally perceived should he pursue an arrest. It's a damned if you do or you don't situation with an ally or friend to be made, or an adversary unwillingly formed. The dilemma earlier as discussed where one has to decide whether to use force to counter life-and-death threats in a split second, and once done, to ponder about whether the right thing was done, and on whose moral grounds this assessment will be made?

The final dilemma presented will be that which has to justify having two female supporting roles with Charlene Choi as the simple nurse that Ken falls in love with, and Li Bing Bing as the alpha-female Anna Shaw, the VP of the private investment company that Ken works in, with her explicit infatuation with Ken being the reason behind his meteoric rise in the company, one where he has to trade dignity for material wealth, with the condition attached that he has to eventually leave his loved one. I suppose being caught in this situation with two women in your life, who you're ending up with will likely depend on the character that you are, or wish to become. A good problem to have though, if you ask me.

Rounding up the supporting cast are actors in bit roles, such as Chapman To as the mysterious man who had escaped from the botched heist, Lam Suet as a man succumbing to greed, brought about by circumstance involving the economic downturn, and Michael Wong in a blink and you miss role as a shady investment trader. Alex Fong also makes that appearance as the mentor cum guru whom Chang turns to for advice, and I thought this was a nice touch to link up with its predecessor. Not all's doom and gloom in the film of course, though the obvious signs of comedy here in a scene between Louis Koo and Chapman To, has really exasperating undertones.

An engaging storyline, some nice set action pieces, and great performances by Daniel Wu and Louis Koo, two actors who I am of the opinion that they are improving by leaps and bounds with each film, makes Triple Tap an entry worthy for contention into my top films for this year. Derek Yee has once again proved that he can craft a taut thriller, and Triple Tap is testament once more to that.

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