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Ver Shi tu xing zhe 2: Die ying xing dong

Shi tu xing zhe 2: Die ying xing dong is a movie starring Louis Koo, Nick Cheung, and Francis Ng. After they uncover evidence that there is corruption in the police force, three police officers in Hong Kong try to discover which of...

Genres
Thriller, Action, Crime
Director
Jazz Boon
Starring
Nick Cheung, Francis Ng, Louis Koo, Peiyao Jiang

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Thriller, Action, Crime
Director Jazz Boon
Writer Cat Kwan
Stars Nick Cheung, Francis Ng, Louis Koo, Peiyao Jiang
Country Myanmar, Hong Kong, China
Also Known As Line Walker 2, 使徒行者2:谍影行动, Sứ Mệnh Nội Gián 2, 使徒行者2, 使徒行者2:諜影行動, Line Walker 2: Invisible Spy
Runtime 1 h 38 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description After they uncover evidence that there is corruption in the police force, three police officers in Hong Kong try to discover which of them can be trusted.

Top reviews

Monday, 08 Jun 2020 00:29

Director Zhang Yimou's Blade Runner 2049 is the final chapter of the Blade Runner trilogy. Blade Runner 2049 is a very mixed bag in my opinion. Blade Runner 2049 has its highlights, but its downfall is it has no substance or cohesion. The film follows Blade Runner Rick Deckard (Harrison Ford), a replicant (a machine with human thoughts and emotions) sent to an isolated planet in the future to eliminate a replicant named Tyrell (Bryce Dallas Howard). Deckard meets Roy Batty (G.D. Wong), an old cop who tells him to protect the human-like Tyrell from replicants. Eventually, Deckard finds out that Tyrell and his fellow replicants are an eco-terrorist group that does not care about the future of mankind, instead, they only want Tyrell dead. This causes Deckard to reevaluate his previous actions and decide to save Tyrell. But the ending of the film is very confusing to me and I think it has nothing to do with Blade Runner itself. There's a sequence in the middle of the film where Tyrell, after being beaten up by his former crew mates, gets a message from the future. And he tells Deckard he has to stop replicants and he needs to return to the future to finish the job. But in the future, Deckard kills all replicants and saves Tyrell. Why? Because Deckard is trying to protect Tyrell from replicants, but his actions actually made replicants worse. I don't understand how this film works, and it's hard to explain to people who have not seen the film. But, I will say that Blade Runner 2049 is an action film. There's some fight sequences in the film, but they're not really any different from other action films. But the majority of the film consists of Deckard being a badass cop who knows how to use his weapons. The film has a lot of fun and action scenes. This is mostly due to it's cast, but it's still an action film, and it's hard to forget that. The majority of the film is filmed on location in New York City. The film has one of the best soundtrack pieces in the film. It is a synth and industrial score that perfectly matches the gritty futuristic world of Blade Runner. Blade Runner 2049 also has some great performances by many actors in the cast. Harrison Ford is so great as the character, Deckard, who's identity is constantly in doubt. I don't know if it's because Ford is a very underrated actor or because his performance is so strong that he makes me forget that he's Harrison Ford. Others like Jennifer O'Neill and Woody Harrelson are also great in the film. But the cast and performances are still overshadowed by the terrible dialogue in the film. The film has a lot of interesting concepts that are not fully developed in the film. Blade Runner 2049 is the last film in the Blade Runner Trilogy. I give
Saturday, 02 May 2020 22:54

The three leads of this action-packed film are at once the most disorientated and the most sharp. However, they are in no way fated to live happily ever after. They are doomed to live through life as a totally ordinary guy. What is more, in spite of having lots of experience, they have lost their sense of who they are and what is important in life. In fact, all their sense of who they are is whittled away by their lack of a sense of purpose, although they sometimes hope to find one. The young man (the narrator) is terrified of being normal and is not sure what he should do. His former best friend's (the hapless thug) frustration and numbness are also apparent. The only one who makes progress in the film is the second car salesman (the student, the professional gambler, the friend of the criminals). This second car salesman is his only link to reality, and although he can help him become sane, he makes it clear that he has no interest in having a connection to anything and will not get involved in any way. Even when he is almost totally paralyzed with fear and disgust, we see him recovering and feeling better when his friend takes him out on the town for some money. In the end, the only one who can give him a sense of purpose is the drug dealer. I have to say, I have become quite a fan of Liu Xiang, both as an actor and as a director. His films always have a special quality that keeps you interested. It is something that is lacking in most Chinese films. His films have so much more depth and insight than most Chinese films (and most of the Western ones, too), that they make me look at the movies in a different way, and there are many films that I have seen recently that I consider as being particularly good. I just saw the French film "The House of Flying Daggers" and was very impressed with the way Liu Xiang handled this problem and the story that he told, which had so many parallels with the "House of Flying Daggers." If you like martial arts and especially story, this is a film that you will want to see. It's full of action and atmosphere, but it also has a few sad and serious moments.
Saturday, 18 Apr 2020 01:38

In 1997, Jackie Chan was an extremely talented actor, and many were even talking about him as an "avid Jackie Chan" (ie a one-hit-wonder). This film, based on his stage show, is arguably his best film of all time. In this version, Jackie is a fast-talking, gun-toting cop who is charged with protecting the girl he loves from being kidnapped by a drug-dealing, gang-banger. The plot is not as complex as the stage show (where, in the script, the main villain isn't given much to do besides ram his car into Jackie's then-girlfriend's car), and Jackie has less to do than usual. But he still makes this an excellent Jackie Chan film. (Although his style does become less frenetic when he's wearing sunglasses.) Because the plot is a lot simpler, there's less room for special effects or real action. But the special effects are a lot better in this film, and there are some really cool moves and stunts in this film. The biggest of these is the sequence where Jackie's character is trapped inside a broken car and it's then suddenly ripped in half, the shards now embedded in his chest. The bad guys all have fast cars, and it's a great action sequence. Another scene, the one involving a group of robbers, is pretty good. I especially liked the scene where one of the robbers is pursued by a taxi driver who's using the app. (That's a lot of screaming, but it's really cool.) The movie is great, with some good jokes and some serious action, but I can't say this is a great movie. If you like Jackie Chan, you'll like this movie.


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