In the early 1990s, Bo Wah Chuen (Aaron Kwok) attracts great attention as a business executive in the Imperial East India Company of Hong Kong, his prominence overshadowing even that of his British superiors. However, twenty years ago, when he takes the company's entry test, all he has to show for himself is the plea, “I could read and write”. His rise to prominence has as much to do with British's imminent return of Hong Kong to China, as it has to do with his considerable ability. To the astonishment of many, Bo Wah Chuen looks nothing like a Chinese. As a child, he has to endure much jeering as he looks nothing like his six siblings. People are amazed at the sight of a Caucasian looking fisherman in colonial Hong Kong. Though he is desperate to discover the origin of his peculiar features, every time he asks his parents, all he could get out of them is a good beating. Chuen's father dies in a fishing accident. His mother (Josie Ho/Nina Paw) incurs his father's debts, forcing her to send her older children off to an orphanage, and the younger ones to various foster homes, in order to lessen the financial burden. Meanwhile, thanks to his friend Lau Chiu Lik (Joe Leung), Chuen is initiated into the Imperial East India Company. Starting out as a lowly office assistant, Chuen gradually climbs up the company's hierarchy, while attending night school on the side. During this crucial period, he is befriended by Fion (Annie Liu), a westernized, upper-class lady who provides Chuen with much needed advice on his conduct in the parochial world of a colonial trading company. In the meantime, however, his wife Tai (Charlie Yeung), similarly from a fishing background, feels increasingly isolated from this new reality. With Chuen's help, his mother turns herself from an illiterate wife of a fisherman to the first woman in Hong Kong to acquire a boating license. The family is finally united. On the eve of Hong Kong's handover to China, as the British flag is lowered down in the stormy weather, Chuen discovers the secret of his origin.
Ten years ago, Thirteen Cheung (Ekin Cheng) and Yoyo Ma (Charlene Choi) got married to fulfill a promise of their parents and became an assumed couple. After ten-year wedlock, problems arose as expected. At the same time, the couple found that their oath of marriage was invalid, and technically there was nothing to do with divorce, they agreed to break up and find their new life! Working as a University Psychology lecturer, Thirteen met a new student from Beijing, Tong Yi (Zhang Xinyi) who was so sweet and clever, Thirteen was falling into her little by little...On the other side, Yoyo met his old schoolmate, Lam Shu Ho (Jeremy Tsui), who admired her since childhood. Both Thirteen and Yoyo got into a complicated relationship...
Ekin Cheng, Charlene Choi, Zhang Xinyi, Jeremy Tsui
Xiao Jie (Angelica Lee) leaves her hometown for the first time in her twenties and tries to become a pop idol. Flight attendant Xiang Xiang (Rene Liu) in her thirties has a complicated love life with a married man and a young sound engineer. Lily (Sylvia Chang), a forty year-old divorcee, bravely faces her new single life... It reveals the inner self of women in different stages of life.
Sylvia Chang, Rene Liu, Angelica Lee, Anthony Wong, Tony Leung Ka Fei, Richie Jen
When a talent manager meets a guy whose voice resembles the famous comedian Stephen Chow, things starts to stir up in the show biz. "Lucky Star 2015" is a hilarious comedy starring actors from both Hong Kong and Taiwan, including Eric Tsang, Dada Chan and Wong Cho Lam.
The villagers in the remote and isolated Desire Village in China are constantly caught in everyday conflicts and complicated relationships. However, when a mysterious Taoist priest drops in one day with a magical equipment that can erase one's memory, all the villagers were able to forget about their troubled past. But as trouble begins to brew around the corner, the villagers are now in grave danger as none of them are aware of their false happiness and remember their former identities!
A martial arts instructor from the police force gets imprisoned after killing a man by accident. But when a vicious killer starts targeting martial arts masters, the instructor offers to help the police in return for his freedom.
In this action-packed sequel now currently ranked as the highest-grossing film in China of 2015, Chow Yun Fat reprises his role as Ken, the God of Gamblers. After foiling the criminal plans of the international money-laundering syndicate DOA, our hero from Macau, Ken, is ready to sit back and enjoy life. However, Ken's plan for a calm existence comes to a halt when his protege, Vincent (Shawn YUE) joins Interpol and asks for his master's help in arresting the real mastermind of DOA, Ms. Aoi.
College student Nam (Michelle Wai) juggles school and a part-time gig as a photographer's assistant for her longtime friend Chun Man (Carlos Chan), who holds an obvious torch for her. With high school reunion coming up, Nam recalls her abbreviated puppy love with classmate To Chi (Ken Hung), her almost boyfriend who left suddenly for Canada. Their bickering relationship ended over a misunderstanding back in high school, but the two reconnect immediately when they meet again. Nam is as happy as could be with To Chi. But one day Chun Man tells her that To Chi is actually comatose in Canada, and that no one else can see To Chi.