5.4/10
41
2 user 3 critic
Zero, who, like many Hong Kong youngsters, has a handful of unsteady jobs. She takes a fancy to Chan Kwok Chan, whom she stalks. Chan in turn, has a job donning exotic costumes as a cyber ... See full summary »

Director:

Yau Ching

Writer:

Yau Ching
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1 nomination. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview:
Chung-Ching Wong Chung-Ching Wong ... Chan Kwok Chan
Erica Lam Erica Lam ... Zero
Colette Koo Colette Koo ... Nicole
Maria Cordero Maria Cordero ... Zero's Mom
Ricardo Mamood-Vega ... Nicole's Friend at Bar (as Ric Mamood)
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Storyline

Zero, who, like many Hong Kong youngsters, has a handful of unsteady jobs. She takes a fancy to Chan Kwok Chan, whom she stalks. Chan in turn, has a job donning exotic costumes as a cyber papel doll for a porn website and a sex-worker lover who has a son and a separate husband on the mainland. Then there's Nicole, who gets her orgasmic intimacy watching Chan every night. All these games of chasing, rejecting and seducing are played out in an economically and spiritually depressed Hong kong, without much gusto. Awash with melancholy and disillusionment, it's a tall task to love Hong Kong. Written by Ray

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Genres:

Drama | Comedy | Romance

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Details

Country:

Hong Kong

Language:

Cantonese

Release Date:

2002 (Taiwan) See more »

Also Known As:

Let's Love Hong Kong See more »

Filming Locations:

Hong Kong, China

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

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User Reviews

 
2 stars (out of 4)
11 January 2003 | by mwestonSee all my reviews

So far as I could tell, this film is a somewhat bizarre mood piece about three women who are apparently all lesbian sex workers in Hong Kong. One literally *lives* in a movie theater with many others, unless those scenes are supposed to be dreams. Another one seems to have a little more money and is looking at apartments to rent in marginal buildings, with a realtor who is pretty funny. And the third woman is reasonably wealthy.

Not much happens, and appropriately, given this sense of stasis, the camera hardly if ever moves. The only camera movement I recall is during some television clips that we see, which are mostly of giraffes. And speaking of television, this film looks like it was shot on video.

I'm just not sure what the point is.

Seen on 11/7/2002 at the 2002 Hawaii International Film Festival, where an earlier showing was the U.S. premiere.


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