Just as glossy and shallow as its hit predecessor, this sequel is also a sexier affair that should continue the franchise's B.O. winning streak.
Trotting out more high heels and far-fetched plot twists than an Almodovar film, “Tiny Times” is China’s tween girl-power fantasy extraordinaire. Adapting his bestselling serial about four bosom…
Scoring more than $160 million in three weeks to become China's highest-grossing domestic film ever, "Lost in Thailand" is a boisterous, joyously hokey comedy that connects with auds through its…
Hong Kong action maestro Johnnie To takes his genre filmmaking savvy to the mainland in "Drug War," a nail-biter that's actually quite light on action but so well-scripted and shot, it's nonetheless…
Like a latte with caramel on top and coffee residue at the bottom, "First Time" starts off as a treacly teen daydream and changes course halfway through to deconstruct its own romantic myth.
Wu Ershan's supernatural costumer combines technical razzle-dazzle with a competently told yarn that allows its stars to shine.
A bawdy, sentimental but still enjoyably Taiwanese coming-of-ager.
When "City of Life and Death" makes its New York debut Wednesday, it will mark the culmination of a long journey for the sweeping wartime drama that centers on the Nanjing Massacre of 1937.
If a clothes dryer could scream in Chinese, it would resemble this eagerly incoherent film.
Nanjing massacre chronicle "City of Life and Death" lives up to hype and expectations.