26 user 28 critic

Fei Ying (2004)

Lulu Wong lives a double life - part urban social butterfly, part vigilante superhero.




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Cast overview, first billed only:
... Silver Hawk / Lulu
... Rich Man (as Richie Ren)
Max Ruddock ... Panda Poacher
... Alexander Wolfe
... Panda Poacher
Moreno ... Panda Poacher
Lu Ming Zhe ... Panda Poacher
Yang Da Shan ... Panda Poacher
Wu Sai Kit ... Little Lou
Lui Wei ... Young Rich Man
Da-gang Liu ... Headmaster
Gao Xu Peng ... Big Boy
Qi Ru Yi ... Little Girl
Ja Xu Zhao ... Martial Arts Student
Zhang Xin Huo ... Martial Arts Student


Lulu Wong, a rich socialite, is actually the masked vigilante Silver Hawk. She meets Mr. Man. Mr. Man is with the police, and he has been asked to arrest Silver Hawk. At first, Mr. Man does not realize that Lulu Wong is the same person he grew to respect at a kung fu school when they were both children. A professor is kidnapped. He has the secret to a computer chip that can tap the human brain, which he wants to use to assist mankind. The daughter of the CEO/founder of a cell phone company gets kidnapped by the same evil-doers. To discover the plan and stop it, Lulu Wong, as Silver Hawk; and policeman Man must do several choreographed fight scenes against henchmen, use the help of the professor's computer genius assistant, join forces, break into the bad guys fortress and save everyone. Written by John Pilge

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis


The law has limits. She Doesn't.

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated PG-13 for stylized martial arts violence | See all certifications »





Release Date:

19 January 2004 (Hong Kong)  »

Also Known As:

Silver Hawk  »

Filming Locations:



Box Office


$15,000,000 (estimated)

Opening Weekend:

$227,125 (Hong Kong), 23 January 2004, Limited Release
See more on IMDbPro »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Did You Know?


At about 0:36, the message on the computer screen misspells "exclusive" as "exlusive". See more »


Kit: It could even be totally voice-activated!
Rich Man: Hmm... Kinda like you?
See more »


References A.I. Artificial Intelligence (2001) See more »

Frequently Asked Questions

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User Reviews

Not great, but Michelle Yeoh is reason enough to see this
7 November 2004 | by See all my reviews

I've been a fan of Michelle Yeoh ever since I saw 'Supercop' a few years ago. In fact, having not previously heard of 'Silver Hawk', I bought it based solely on the fact that Michelle Yeoh was featured on the cover in a kick-arse pose. I regret nothing.

Lulu Wong (Michelle Yeoh) is a Hong Kong celebrity who happens to have a secret: She is the masked super-hero Silver Hawk. Silver Hawk just happens to be in the neighbourhood whenever there is trouble ('neighbourhood' can refer to a Hong Kong alley, the Great Wall of China, etc). The Hong Kong police are out to catch Silver Hawk, as it seems she's been making them look like fools. I don't see what the problem is: if I was a Hong Kong cop, I'd sit back and let her do all the work, and I'd be paid to do nothing. Coincidentally, the new police superintendent Richman (Richie Ren) happen's to be a childhood friend of Lulu's - they were orphans together at the Shaolin temple (really, how can a crime-fighter be taken seriously if they haven't studied at the Shaolin temple?).

Meanwhile, Professor Chung (Daming Chen) publicly shows off his latest: invention: an AI chip that can scan a person's body, and then decide (better than the person themselves) what is good for them. The Professor doesn't quite understand why the AI chip is poorly received by the crowd, until he runs into trouble with Alexander Wolfe (Luke Goss) an English pop star turned super villain. Wolfe's sinister scheme is to combine the chip with the latest in mobile phone technology, so he can brainwash the population, unless Silver Hawk can stop him.

'Silver Hawk' is a bit odd for a kung-fu film. It is sleek but silly, occasionally suffers from an awkward imbalance between a serious and silly tone, and then switches from reality to over the top super-heroics. Sure, these are characteristics found frequently in Hong Kong kung-fu movies, but 'Silver Hawk' seems a bit different. I can't quite put my finger on it. It is fun, but it seems like HK cinema borrowing from 'The Matrix' (rather than 'The Matrix' borrowing from HK cinema).

'Silver Hawk' features some pretty cool action scenes, namely Michelle taking on villains on bungee cords, or an evil in-line hockey team. The fights are generally fun (I'll get to those in a minute). A lot of the comedy and character interaction - especially between Michelle and Richie - seemed rather awkward, but it was entertaining anyway. I think the main strength of 'Silver Hawk' is that it looked like Michelle was having a lot fun filming. I mean, she got to play with Batman-esquire Hawk-erangs - who wouldn't have with those?

I mentioned the fight scenes being fun to watch. Conversely, they also present one of the film's weaknesses: 'Silver Hawk' goes for too much of flashy, Hollywood look. It looks sleek, but I couldn't help but think that it could have been done better. The villains were generally unimposing and uninteresting, and the story could have been better polished.

'Silver Hawk' may not be the best super-hero, or kung-fu, or Michelle Yeoh movie around, but take it for what it is: a fan way to kill time. Recommended for fans of Michelle Yeoh - 6/10

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