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Hundred Flowers Award For Best Picture
The Hundred Flowers Award for Best Picture was first awarded by the China Film Association in 1962.Contents1 Winners and nominees1.1 2010s 1.2 2000s 1.3 1980-1990 1.4 1960s2 ReferencesWinners and nominees[edit] 2010s[edit]Year Number Film Director2016 33th The Dead End Cao Baoping Mai JiaoRunner-up: Wolf Warriors Wu JingMojin: The Lost Legend WuershanMonster Hunt Raman HuiGoodbye Mr. Loser Yan Fei Peng Damo2014 32nd The Grandmaster Wong Kar-waiRunner-up: American Dreams in China Peter ChanRunner-up: The Story of Zhou Enlai Chen LiSo Young Zhao WeiFinding Mr
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Warm Spring (film)
Warm Spring (Chinese: 暖春; pinyin: Nuǎn Chūn) is a 2003 Chinese film produced by Shanxi Film Studio. Wulan Tana was the director and writer of this film which won her the Golden Rooster Award for Best Directorial Debut in 2003. The film was also named one of three Best Films at the 2004 Hundred Flowers Awards.[1]Contents1 Plot 2 Reception 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksPlot[edit] Seeking refuge from abusive foster parents, 8-year-old orphan Xiao Hua runs away and finds safety under the care of a poor, illiterate old man from another village. Despite his lack of money and despite being taunted by friends, the elderly man does everything in his power to protect the young child he believes was delivered to him by fate. Xiao Hua works hard and forms a close bond with the old man, whom she calls Grandpa, but the old man's daughter-in-law, who can't conceive, tries desperately to send Xiao Hua away
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Crazy Stone (film)
Crazy Stone (simplified Chinese: 疯狂的石头; traditional Chinese: 瘋狂的石頭; pinyin: Fēngkúang de shítou) is a 2006 mainland Chinese black comedy film directed by Ning Hao and produced by Andy Lau. It was immensely popular, earning 6 million RMB in its first week and more than 23 million RMB (US$3 million) in total box office in Mainland China, despite its low budget (3 million HKD/US$400,000) and cast of unknowns
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Mulan (2009 Film)
Mulan: Rise of a Warrior (simplified Chinese: 花木兰; traditional Chinese: 花木蘭; pinyin: Huā Mùlán), also known as Mulan: Legendary Warrior, is a 2009 Chinese film starring Zhao Wei as the titular protagonist. The director, Jingle Ma, has explained that this film is vastly different from the 1998 Walt Disney animated film and adheres more to his imagination.[1] Zhao Wei was cast by Ma as Hua Mulan over actresses Zhang Ziyi, Michelle Yeoh, and Liu Yifei, who were reportedly also considered for the main role.[1]Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Reception 4 Theme song 5 Awards and nominations 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksPlot[edit] In 450 A.D., the ruling Chinese dynasty is under constant threat from the Rouran tribes. The Chinese army conducts a nationwide draft. A retired soldier named Hua Hu insists on enlisting again to serve his country. Hua Mulan (Zhao Wei), his young daughter, is quite intelligent and skilled in various martial arts
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Jingle Ma
Jingle Ma Cho Shing (Chinese: 馬楚成; pinyin: Mǎ Chǔchéng; born 1957) is the Hong Kong-based writer/director of action films such as Tokyo Raiders
Tokyo Raiders
and Seoul Raiders. Filmography[edit]Year Title Role Other notes1998 Hot War Director1999 Fly Me to Polaris Director2000 Summer Holiday Director2000 Tokyo Raiders Director2001 Para Para Sakura Director2005 Seoul Raiders Director, writer2008 The Butterfly Lovers Director2009 Mulan Director2011 Love You
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Wang Jia (director)
Wang Jia (Chinese: 王家; pinyin: Wáng Jiā) is a Chinese film director. Filmography[edit]Jing tian dong di The Space Dream (2011)Awards[edit] He won the Award for Best Director at the 2011 Huabiao Awards.[1] He was nominated for the Hundred Flowers Award for Best Director at the 30th Hundred Flowers Awards for Jing tian dong di. References[edit]^ "Huabiao awards winners announced". english.cntv.cn. China Central Television. 20111-8-30. Retrieved 2012-11-26.  Check date values in: date= (help)This article about a Chinese film director is a stub
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Bodyguards And Assassins
Bodyguards and Assassins
Bodyguards and Assassins
is a 2009 Hong Kong historical action film directed by Teddy Chan, featuring an all-star cast, including Donnie Yen, Wang Xueqi, Tony Leung Ka-fai, Nicholas Tse, Hu Jun, Eric Tsang, Simon Yam, Fan Bingbing, Zhou Yun
Zhou Yun
and Leon Lai.Contents1 Plot 2 Cast2.1 Main cast3 Accolades 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksPlot[edit] In 1905, Sun Wen intends to go abroad to Hong Kong, then a British colony, to discuss his plans with fellow Tongmenghui
Tongmenghui
members to overthrow the corrupt and crumbling Qing dynasty
Qing dynasty
in China. Empress Dowager Cixi sends a group of assassins, led by Yan Xiaoguo, to kill Sun. Revolutionary Chen Shaobai arrives in Hong Kong a few days before Sun's arrival, to meet Li Yutang, a businessman who provides financial aid for the revolutionaries
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Teddy Chan
Teddy Chan or Teddy Chen Tak Sum (陳德森) is a Hong Kong film director, producer, writer and actor. Filmography[edit] Filmography as director, art director and other positions:[1]Kung Fu Jungle (2014), Director Bodyguards and Assassins (2009), Director Chaos (2008), Producer Wait 'til You're Older (2005), Director, Producer Hidden Track (2003), Producer Infernal Affairs II (2003), Actor Project 1:99 (2003), Director Project 1:99 Look To The Bright Side (2003), Director, Writer The Accidental Spy (2001), Director Purple Storm (1999), Director, Original Story A True Mob Story (1998), Actor Downtown Torpedoes (1997), Director Ah Kam (1996), Actor Black Mask (1996), Writer Hong Kong Showgirls (1996), Actor The Log (1996), Writer Lost And Found (1996), Brief appearance Viva Erotica (1996), Brief appearance Full Throttle (1995), Producer Chuang Zha Ma Mi aka The Meaning Of Life (1995), Actor Hello ! Who Is It ? (1994), Actor In The Heat Of Summer (1994), Director, Producer, Product
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The Message (2009 Film)
The Message (Chinese: 风声; pinyin: Fēngshēng, literally "Sound of the Wind") is a 2009 espionage thriller set in 1942 Nanking, featuring a cast of top Chinese stars. The film was adapted from Mai Jia's 2007 novel, The Message (Chinese: 风声; pinyin: Fēngshēng), and was co-directed by Chen Kuo-fu and Gao Qunshu. Despite being a blockbuster, The Message has received extensive critical praise and was nominated for a total of thirteen awards at the 2009 Golden Horse Film Festival, 2010 Asian Film Awards, 2010 Hong Kong Film Awards, and 2010 Hundred Flowers Awards
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Gao Qunshu
Gao Qunshu (Chinese: 高群书) is a Chinese film director.[1] Filmography[edit]The Tokyo Trial (2006) Old Fish (2008) The Message (2009) Wind Blast (2010) Beijing Blues (2012) Crimes of Passion (2013) The New Year's Eve of Old Lee (2016) Run for Love (2016)[2] [3] References[edit]^ "Recommended Movie: 'A Sentimental Story'"
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Assembly (film)
Assembly is a 2007 Chinese war film written by Liu Heng and directed by Feng Xiaogang. It starred Zhang Hanyu, Deng Chao, Yuan Wenkang, Tang Yan, Wang Baoqiang, Liao Fan, Hu Jun, Ren Quan and Li Naiwen. The film, ostensibly portraying an anti-war theme, was first released on 20 December 2007. It won the 2008 Hundred Flowers Awards
Hundred Flowers Awards
and the 2009 Golden Rooster Awards
Golden Rooster Awards
for Best Film.Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Critical reception 5 Sequel 6 Awards and nominations 7 References 8 External linksPlot[edit] In 1948, during the Huaihai Campaign
Huaihai Campaign
of the Chinese Civil War, Captain Gu Zidi leads the 9th Company of the People's Liberation Army
People's Liberation Army
139th Regiment to capture a town controlled by the National Revolutionary Army, during which they sustain heavy casualties
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The Knot (2006 Film)
The Knot (simplified Chinese: 云水谣; traditional Chinese: 雲水謠; pinyin: Yún shǔi yáo; literally: "The Song of the Clouds and Waters") is a 2006 Chinese film directed by Yin Li. It was China's submission to the 80th Academy Awards for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film, but was not nominated.[1][2] It won the Best Film in the 2007 Golden Rooster Awards, and was named Outstanding Film by the 2008 Hundred Flowers Awards.[3]Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksPlot[edit] They fell in love; Chen Qiushui was 20. Wang Biyun was 18. When Qiushui fled Taiwan after the 228 Massacre, Biyun gave him a gold engagement ring and they promised to meet again. Qiushui served as an army doctor during the Korean War, where he met Wang Jindi, a nurse from Shanghai who fell in love with him instantly. Years had gone by, Qiushui married Jindi and settled in Tibet
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Invisible Wings
Invisible Wings (Chinese: 隐形的翅膀; pinyin: yǐn xíng de chì bǎng) is a 2007 Chinese film directed by Feng Zhenzhi and starring the amputee Lei Qingyao.[1] Lei plays Zhi Hua in a sobering tale based on her own life.Contents1 Plot 2 Reception 3 References 4 External linksPlot[edit] The film features the determination of a teenage girl, Zhi Hua (Lei Qingyao), who loses both her arms due to an electric shock while recovering a kite from the electric wires. Distraught, the Zhi Hua attempts to end her life but eventually finds a new will to live. She goes on to train her feet to do everything, such as writing, cooking, changing clothes and even making kites. She aspires to become a doctor but is denied admission and this makes her even more determined. Zhi Hua begins to train to become a swimming champion, beating all Olympic-level participants
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Ning Hao
Ning Hao (Chinese: 宁浩; born 9 September 1977) is a Chinese film director. Ning studied at the Taiyuan
Taiyuan
Film School, where he majored in scenic design. He later transferred to the Art Department of Peking University
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Han Sanping
Han Sanping (born 1953) is a Chinese film producer and distributor. He is the chairman of China
China
Film Group Corporation, which has been hailed as one of the largest distributors and exporters of Chinese films. Han has also co-produced with established film directors such as Peter Chan, Chen Kaige, Stephen Chow
Stephen Chow
and Johnnie To. Han has produced over 300 films, as well as more than 100 television series since the 1980s
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Tokyo Trial
The International Military Tribunal for the Far East
International Military Tribunal for the Far East
(IMTFE), also known as the Tokyo Trials or the Tokyo War Crimes Tribunal, was a military trial convened on April 29, 1946, to try the leaders of the Empire of Japan
Empire of Japan
for "Class A" crimes, which were reserved for those who participated in a joint conspiracy to start and wage war.[1] Twenty-eight Japanese military and political leaders were charged with waging aggressive war and with responsibility for conventional war crimes. More than 5,700 lower-ranking personnel were charged with conventional war crimes in separate trials convened by Australia, China, France, the Netherlands, the Philippines, the United Kingdom and the United States. The charges covered a wide range of crimes including prisoner abuse, rape, sexual slavery, torture, ill-treatment of labourers, execution without trial and inhumane medical experiments
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