Jiang Wen's fifth film is a saucy picaresque through a world of grifters, raconteurs and dreamers.
Tsui Hark's remake of "The Taking of Tiger Mountain" transforms a Chinese Communist propaganda classic into a barnstorming period actioner.
The third and presumably final installment of the Liam Neeson action franchise is a mind-numbing, crash-bang misfire.
A helming debut that crackles with deadpan humor, feisty perfs, rich provincial color, even food for thought.
The first of a two-part disaster epic depicting a 1949 shipwreck that's been nicknamed "the Chinese Titanic."
Who'd have thought that a documentary about scavenging would serve up so much food porn?
Two radically different women fending for themselves in a remote seaside town discover that no man is an island in "The Furthest End Awaits."
A state-run brothel on the military base of Quemoy during the Cold War reps a scintillating microcosm of Taiwanese history in Doze Niu Chen-zer's beautifully acted, achingly romantic new film.
Turning a real-life human trafficking tragedy into a commentary on social inequality and the cost of survival, "Haemoo" dramatizes a stark nautical ordeal fraught with tension.
Doppelgangers, long-lost brothers and incestuous gay cousins are just some of the new ingredients that make "Tiny Times 3.0" even more ridiculous than its predecessors.
Centered on the rivalry between two ace archers from neighboring villages, "The Sacred Arrow" is a reductionist fable with a moral about how to be a good sport.