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An anthology of short films from three of Asia’s most compelling directors - Fruit Chan, Park Chan-Wook, and Takashi Miike

A beautiful female novelist, still guilt-ridden over the childhood death of her twin sister, receives a mysterious invitation to meet at the site of her sister’s demise…

A retired actress longing to retain her beauty seeks the rejuvenating effects of a doctor’s “special” dumplings, only to discover they contain one horrifying ingredient…

A film director is abducted by a vengeful stranger and forced to make an impossible choice that will change his life forever…

Exploring the outer limits of the macabre, Lions Gate Films’ THREE … EXTREMES is a bracing triptych of horror stories uniting three of East Asia’s most compelling directors – Japanese cult figure Takashi Miike, Hong Kong’s Fruit Chan, and Korea’s award-winning PARK Chan-Wook. Using distinctive cinematic styles that span dream-like minimalism, savage comedy and baroque horror, these cutting-edge directors penetrate the dark heart of desire, examining the ghastly urges that transform ordinary people into monsters. Stylish, twisted and laced with haunting imagery, THREE … EXTREMES breaks the bounds of genre cinema, confirming the visionary talent of three master directors.

Official Site:


Japan Segment – “Box”

Cast Kyoko Hasegawa & Atsuro Watabe

Kyoko is a successful novelist and a renowned beauty, yet she confines herself to a solitary life behind a veil of secrecy. She has ambivalent feelings towards her editor who is obviously infatuated with her. Kyoko, however, is not in a position to open her heart to her editor... or to anyone.

It all began with a traumatic experience in her childhood that has remained unspoken. At the tender age of ten, Kyoko accidentally caused her twin sister Shoko -- a rival for the affection of their surrogate father Hikita -- to be burned to death. Stricken by grief, Hikita vanished shortly afterwards. Kyoko has been haunted by the memory of her twin since, and she has devoted her life to the search for Hikita whom her editor coincidentally resembles. Kyoko is uncontrollably attracted to him and at the same time terrorized by it – is there something beyond pure coincidence?

One day, Kyoko finds a bouquet of flowers on her desk accompanied by an invitation card. The card indicates only the venue and the time of a meeting -- the place is where her sister died...

Born in 1960, Takashi Miike represents the finest if not the most avant-garde of the contemporary Japanese cinema. A unique filmmaker by any definition, Miike has cultivated a wide ranging taste that encompasses star vehicles, TV soaps, Yakuza genre pictures and even the occasional musical. He started out as an assistant director for television then broke into directing in the early 90s making low-budget action flicks for the V-Cinema, amongst which, the 1995 production “Shinjuku Triad Society” was his first theatrically released film. His international breakthrough came with 'Audition' in 1999 which stirred up an ever expanding cult following in the West. Notorious for his explicit and taboo representations of violence and sex, Miike also possesses an unsurpassed energy that was sufficient for him to create more than 60 films in his 13 years of career as a director. Ranked by Time magazine recently as one of the top ten hottest young directors to watch in the world, Miike had a retrospective featured by the Cannes Film Festival in 2003.

Director’s Statement
When I first heard of three different directors committing to one omnibus film, I immediately related it to making experimental films in film school. The best part is that we were more relaxed in the process whereas the film students would be quite desperate. I was so excited when I learnt the names of the other two directors -- Chan and Park are both talented and powerful. Not only did their names give me a relief, their involvement also convinced me that the audiences would forgive me for making a bizarre film given the other two prominent short films side by side.

I can’t explain why, but all I had in mind was to make a calm, quiet film -- a film so quiet that it would drive you mad. We looked for a story that would fit our purpose, but could not find any. That’s why we made an original script this time. “Box” is different in a sense that it does not follow an “ideal” narrative structure. The film begins with maximum tension right away and the same tension lasts throughout the entire film.

I omitted talkative characters centering on only the introverted novelist, her quiet editor and a pair of dancing twins. To keep out the crowds and the noise they made, I shot many scenes with entire screen full of snowfall. The effect was superb. It was as if the story itself had frozen and no one could know what’s happening next -- a search for the future but ending up in despair…and the film was completed. Now it is up to the audience to “feel” it. I hope everyone will use all their senses -- feel and enjoy the terror in the “Box”.

MIIKE TAKASHI: Selected Filmography

1995 “Shinjuku Triad Society“

1996 “The New Generation” -- Fantasia Section Award: Best Film (Live Action) -- Fantasporto 1998
-- International Fantasy Film Special Jury Award – Fantasporto 1998

1997 “Kishiwada Shonen Gurentai”

1998 “Andromedia”
“Bird People In China” -- Audience Award: Best Feature -- Hawaii Int’l Film Festival 1998

1999 “Nihon KuroShakai~Ley Lines”
“Salaryman Kintaro”
“Dead or Alive” – Asian Film Award: Special Mention – Tokyo Int’l Film Festival 1999

2000 “The City of Lost Souls”
“The Audition” -- International Fantasy Film Award: Special Mention -- Fantasporto 2000
-- FIPRESCI Prize -- Rotterdam Int’l Film Festival 2000
-- KFN Award -- Rotterdam Int’l Film Festival 2000

2001 “Visitor Q” -- Best Asian Film -- Fant-Asia Film Festival 2001
“Outlaw Souls” -- Orient Express Award -- Catalonian Int’l Film Festival (Spain) 2002
“Ichi the Killer” -- Jury Award – Neuchatel Int’l Fantasy Film Festival 2002
“Happiness of the Katakuris” -- Special Jury Prize -- Gerardmer Film Festival 2004

2002 -- Emerging Masters Showcase Award -- Seattle Int. Film Festival
“Graveyard of Honor”

2003 “Yurusarezaru Mono”
“Gozu” -- Best Film -- Catalonian Int’l Film Festival (Spain) 2003
-- Best Asian Film -- Neuchatel International Fantasy Film Festival 2003
-- Jury Award -- Neuchatel International Fantasy Film Festival 2003

2004 “One missed call”
“Three 2: Box”

Kyoko Hasegawa
Kyoko Hasegawa started her career as a commercial model before moving into television in 2000. Her major breakthrough came last year with her mesmerizing performance in Fuji TV’s drama series “My Madonna” which took the nation by storm and secured her idol status. Already featured in over ten commercial campaigns this year, Hasegawa is widely considered by the media as the most likely candidate to succeed to the throne of Japan’s queen of TV drama.

This is Kyoko Hasegawa’s first time in a feature film, and absolutely her first time to star in one. I was so amazed by her performance. She was spectacular in the snow, and I was glad to see that it all came out in the picture. She was very avid in a good sense, and was meant to be an actress. --Takashi Miike

Kyoko Hasegawa : Filmography

2004 “Three 2: Box” -- directed by Takashi Miike

Television Drama Series

2000 “Love Chat” -- Fuji TV

2001 “Santa Claus in the Summer” -- NTV
“The love of Star” -- Fuji TV

2002 “Pretty Girl” -- TBS
“See You in Kuron” -- ANB
“Big Money!” -- Fuji TV
“Searching for My Pole Star” -- Fuji TV
“Their Christmas” -- Fuji TV Christmas special drama
? anti - Xmas girl? main cast
“Akahige” -- Fuji TV A period drama

2003 “Itsumohutaride” -- Fuji TV
“My Madonna” -- Fuji TV heroin

2004 “Wonderful Life” -- Fuji TV heroin
“Scheherazade” -- NHK heroin


2004 “Midsummer Carol”

Korea Segment – “Cut”

Written and Directed by PARK Chan-Wook
Cast LEE Byung-Hun, LIM Won-Hee & GANG Hye-Jung

RYU Ji-Ho is a successful film director who has earned wide and solid respect from audiences and critics alike. Wealthy, respected, talented, happily-married, good-looking and also kind in nature -- everything about Ryu is the definition of Mr. Perfect… that is, until he returns home one day after finishing a shoot to encounter a complete stranger in his living room.

The stranger is a male extra whom Ryu had never paid attention to. Probably no one else ever did either. Madly jealous of the director’s good fortune, the man is there to destroy. He has brought along a child and has taken Ryu’s pianist wife as a hostage. He offers Ryu two choices, to kill the child or to watch his wife’s fingers being cut off -- one after another. Either way, Ryu’s life will never be the same again. Tormented by the dilemma, the people in the house cannot but fall prey to the madman’s monstrosity -- which gradually proves itself to be contagious.

PARK Chan-Wook
Born in 1963, Park graduated from from Sugang University with a degree in philosophy. An avid lover of film and art, Park began his career as a movie critic before becoming an assistant director in 1988 and then making his directorial debut in 1992 with “The Moon is… the Sun’s Dream”. His fame took off in 2000 with his mystery thriller “JSA: Joint Security Area” which became an instant pan-Asia hit and the then highest-grossing film ever in Korea. Winner of this year’s Grand Prix at Cannes with “Old Boy”, Park is among the very few in Asia who have the talent and charisma to merge critical acclaim with commercial success.


PARK Chan-Wook: Director’s Statement
Most of my films purport to carry the theme of vengeance -- they are actually stories about the transferring of people’s guilty conscience; about people who place the blame for their actions on others because they refuse to take on the blame themselves. “Cut” in this case bears the same core but with a variation -- it deals with the situation of a particular dilemma. In my opinion, choice and dilemma are extremely dramatic subject matter. Similar to my previous work “Old Boy”, the protagonist in “Cut” is also forced by the villain to make an irreversible choice. If making a choice means having to deny everything that one has believed in, no one is ever safe from his or her own self. Life is an endless process of making choices. Through “Cut” I want to show that “choice” itself can be the most frightening horror that awaits us in the course of our daily lives.

PARK Chan-Wook: Filmography

1992 “The Moon is… the Sun’s Dream”

1997 “Trio”

1999 “Judgment – Short Film” -- Clermont-Ferrand Int’l Short Film Festival

2000 “JSA: Joint Security Area “ -- Official Competition-- Berlin Int’l Film Festival 2001
-- New Director’s Showcase Special Jury Price, Seattle Int’l Film Fest. 2001
-- Best Film Award – Panasia Film Festival, Deauville, Frnace
-- Blue Ribbon Award 2002

2002 -- Emerging Masters Showcase Award – Seattle Int’l Film Festival 2002
“Sympathy for Mr. Vengeance” -- Forum-- Berlin Int’l Film Festival 2003
-- Best Asian Film – Fant-Asia Film Festival 2003

2003 “Old Boy” –Grand Prix -- Cannes Film Festival 2004
“N.E.P.A.L” (one of the six segments of “If You Were Me”)

2004 “Three 2: Cut”

LEE Byung-Hun
Born in 1970, Lee first majored in French Literature at Chungdong University, and later, in Theatre & Cinematography at Hangyang University. Definitely one the most popular actors in Korea, Lee has already made over 20 TV drama series and 11 films in 13 years. He started acting in KBS television dramas in 1991 winning the station’s Actor of the Year in 1992, 1993, 1995 & 1996 as well as SBS’s Actor of the Year for in 2001. His fame went sky-high in 1999 with his widely acclaimed national hit “Harmonium in My Memory”, followed by three even more successful pictures “JSA: Joint Security Area”(2000), “Bungee Jumping of Their Own” (2000) and “The Poisoning”(2002). “Three 2: Cut” marked his first reunion with Park Chan-Wook after their prior pan-Asia mega hit, “JSA”.

LEE Byung-Hun: Selected Filmography

1995 “Run Away” – directed by KIM Sung-Su

1997 “Ji sang man ga” – directed by KIM Hee-Cheol

1999 “Harmonium In My Memory” – directed by LEE young-Jae

2000 “Joint Security Area” – directed by PARK Chan-Wook
“Bungee Jumping of Their Own” – directed by KIM Dae-Seung
Best Actor -- Pusan Film Critics Association

2001 Audience Choice: Best Actor – Blue Dragon Awards
“My Beautiful Girl, Mari”(Voice) – directed by LEE Seong-Kang (animation)

2002 “The Poisoning” – directed by PARK Yong-Hoon

2004 “Three 2: Cut” – directed by PARK Chan-Wook

Hong Kong Segment – “Dumplings”

Directed by Fruit Chan
Cast Miriam Yeung, BAI Ling & Tony Ka-Fai Leung

No woman can resist the temptation of potential rejuvenation – for some it’s a dreamy blissful chase; for others a never-ending nightmare of endless pursuit. But Qing can afford it all. An ex-starlet turned wife of a prominent rich man, Qing is destined to have this dream come true.

Qing uses a lot of connections to get to the mysterious chef, Mei to obtain her famous specialty dumplings. Qing is no gourmet but simply dying to recover her youth and beauty. At stake is her new “career” as a housewife of the rich. Mei’s dumplings claim to deliver the goods. Mei, a former gynecologist, developed a secret recipe for rejuvenation which has allowed her to bid farewell to her career as an abortionist. Now Mei only serves desperate rich women like Qing. Mei understands a woman’s need and she can fulfill a woman’s desire -- all you need is a leap of faith to take a bite into her special dumplings with usual fillings.

Fruit Chan
Born in 1959 in Guangzhou, China, Fruit Chan moved to Hong Kong at the age of 10. Considered the most prominent independent voice in Hong Kong cinema, Chan ironically started out as an assistant director and then became a commercial film director. He rocked the film world in 1997 with his phenomenal first film “Made in Hong Kong”. Written, directed, edited and co-produced by Chan, using a cast of unknown teenagers, the film was shot entirely on short ends and a shoe-string budget of US$80,000. “Made in Hong Kong” won many awards throughout the world including Locarno's Special Jury Prize, Gijon's Grand Prix Asturias, Nantes' Golden Montgolfiere as well as Best Film and Best Director from the Hong Kong Film Awards. In 2000, the first of his prostitute trilogy “Durian Durian” was presented in the competitive section of the Venice Film Festival followed by the second of the trilogy “Hollywood Hong Kong” in the same competition in 2001. “Three…Extremes [Dumplings] is Chan’s first horror film and marks his long-due return to the world of commercial cinema.

Fruit Chan: Filmography

1991 “Five Lonely Hearts”

1993 “Finale in Blood”

1997 “Made in Hong Kong” -- FIPRESCI Prize – Pusan Int’l Film Festival 1997
-- Swissair/Crossair Special Prize – Locarno Int’l Film Festival 1997
-- Golden Montgolfiere – Nantes Three Continents Festival 1997
-- Grand Prix Asturias – Gijon Int’l Film Festival 1997
-- Best Screenplay – Gijon Int’l Film Festival 1997
-- Best Director – Golden Horse Awards (Taiwan) 1997
-- Best Screenplay – Golden Horse Awards (Taiwan) 1997
-- Best Director – Golden Bauhinia Awards (Hong Kong) 1998
-- Best Film – Golden Bauhinia Awards (Hong Kong) 1998
-- Best Director – Hong Kong Film Critics Society Award 1998
-- Best Director – Hong Kong Film Awards 1998
-- Best Picture – Hong Kong Film Awards 1998

1998 “Tke Longest Summer” -- Reader Jury Prize from the “Standard” – Viennale 1999
-- Film of Merit – Hong Kong Film Critics Society Award 1999

1999 “Little Cheung” -- Best Screenplay – Golden Horse Awards (Taiwan) 2000
-- Silver Leopard – Locarno Int’l Film Festival 2000
-- CICAE Award: Special Mention – Locarno Int’l Film Festival 2000
-- Film of Merit – Hong Kong Film Critics Society Award 2000

2000 “Durian Durian” -- Best Film – Hong Kong Film Critics Society Award 2001
-- Best Picture – Golden Horse Awards (Taiwan) 2001
-- Best Screenplay – Golden Horse Awards (Taiwan) 2001
-- Best Screenplay – Hong Kong Film Awards 2001
-- Best Screenplay – Golden Bauhinia Awards (Hong Kong) 2001

2001 “Hollywood Hong Kong” -- Netpac Award – Cinemanila Int’l Film Festival 2002
-- Best Director – Golden Horse Awards (Taiwan) 2002
-- Best Screenplay – Hong Kong Film Critics Society Award 2003
-- Film of Merit – Hong Kong Film Critics Society Award 2003

2002 “Public Toilet” -- San Marco Prize: Special Mention – Venice Film Festival 2002
-- FIPRESCI Prize – Split Int’l Film Festival of New Film 2003
-- Critic Award – Koahsiung Film Festival (Taiwan) 2002
-- Film of Merit – Hong Kong Film Critics Society Award 2004

2004 “Three…Extremes [Dumplings] --Venice Film Festival

Miriam Yeung
Miriam Chin-Wah Yeung is one of the most popular and versatile female artists in Hong Kong. Formerly a registered nurse, Yeung broke into the entertainment industry accidentally in 1995 while accompanying a friend to the audition of a singing contest. Her friend was disqualified on the spot but Yeung proceeded to the final winning third place and taking six Best New Female Vocalist Awards in the following year. Having put out 8 albums and winning more than 40 awards for her singing to date -- -- Yeung has also found the time to perform in a stage musical, five primetime television drama series and eleven movies, not to mention her sold-out concerts, her TV commercials and numerous charity tasks including the UN Ambassador for AIDS awareness for the years 2000 and 2002.
The combination of Yeung’s girl next-door appeal and her off-beat humor has won her huge support from a wide range of fans making Yeung a star. Since her box office success in a local romantic comedy “Love Undercover” in 2002, a Yeung-cast feature has become a standard requirement in every one of Hong Kong’s box-office seasons. Being accountable for a box-office total of 87 million Hong Kong Dollars in the year 2003 alone (with 3 Top-ten Grossing Chinese features), Yeung is determined to go beyond the comedy genre under the direction of acclaimed director Fruit Chan in his horror film “Three...Extremes: Dumplings”.

Miriam Yeung: Filmography
2004 “Three…Extremes [ Dumplings] -- directed by Fruit Chan
“Elixir of Love” -- directed by YIP Kam-Hung

2003 “Anna in Kung-Fu Land” -- directed by YIP Wai-Man
“Colors of Sound” -- directed by Joe Ma
“Dragon Loaded 2003” -- directed by Vincent Kok
“Love Undercover 2” -- directed by Joe Ma
“My Lucky Star” -- directed by Vincent Kok

2002 “Frugal Game” -- directed by CHIU Sung-Kee
“Love Undercover” -- directed by Joe Ma -- Audience’s Choice Award, the 4th Udine Far East Film Festival
“Dry Wood, Fierce Fire” -- directed by Wilson Yip

2001 “Feel 100%” -- directed by Joe Ma
“Dummy Mommy” -- directed by Joe Ma

1998 “Group” -- directed by Alfred Cheung

BAI Ling
A star of stage and screen in her native China, BAI Ling has proven herself to be a major success around the globe with roles in blockbuster adventures, big screen comedies and gritty independent films around the globe.

BAI Ling first came to the attention of international audiences and critics alike in 1997 when she starred as the court-appointed defense attorney to Richard Gere's in RED CORNER. She received numerous accolades across the U.S. for her powerful performance including the prestigious 1997 Breakthrough Award from the National Board of Review and the Discovery Star of 1997 awarded by the Hollywood Women's Press Club for their Golden Apple Awards. As a cap-off to an incredible year, BAI Ling was selected by People Magazine as one of the 50 Most Beautiful People in the World.

Born in the Szechwan province of China, BAI Ling's first exposure to acting came at the age of 14 when she enlisted in the army as part of a performance troop for soldiers in Tibet. She went on to refine her craft with the Szechwan Theater Company where she came to the attention of both traditional and progressive Chinese directors including ZHENG Jun-Zhao whom she worked with on the 1988 production Arc Light. In 1991, BAI Ling emigrated to the United States relocating herself in NYU’s Film School as a Visiting Scholar. After playing her first English language role as a villain in THE CROW, BAI Ling found steady work in Hollywood since working with prestigious filmmakers including Oliver Stone, Terence Malick, Luc Besson and Spike Lee to name a few. The latest films on her slate are Kerry Conan’s star-studded sci-fi SKY CAPTION AND THE WORLD OF TOMORROW (starring Jude Law, Gwyneth Paltrow and Angelina Jolie) , George Lucas’ quintessential epic sequel STAR WARS: EPISODE 3, and, THRE…Extremes[ DUMPLINGS] – Bai Ling’s long-due return to the Chinese cinema and her first ever Hong Kong film.

Bai Ling: Filmography

2005 “Star Wars: Episode 3” – directed by George Lucas

2004 “Three…Extremes[Dumplings] – directed by Fruit Chan
“Sky Caption and the World of Tomorrow” – directed by Kerry Conran
“Beautiful Country” – directed by Hans Petter Moland
“She hates Me” – directed by Spike Lee
“My Baby’s Daddy” – directed by Cheryl Dunye

2003 “Paris” – directed by Ramin Niami
“The Extreme Team” – directed by Leslie Libman
“Taxi 3” – directed by Gerard Krawczyk

2002 “Code Hunter” – directed by Terry Cunningham
“Face” – directed by Bertha Bay-Sa Pan

2001 “The Breed” – directed by Michael Oblowitz

1999 “Anna and the King” – directed by Andy Tennant
“Wild Wild West” – directed by Barry Sonnenfeld

1998 “Row Yoour Boat” – directed by Sollace Mitchell
“Somewhere in the City” – directed by Ramin Niami

1997 “Red Corner” – directed by Jon Avnet

1995 “Nixon” – directed by Oliver stone

1994 “Dead Funny” – directed by John Feldman
“The Crow” – directed by Alex Proyas

1988 “Arc Light” – directed by ZHENG Jun-Zhao

1987 “Shan cun feng yue” – directed by ZHAO Wen

Tony Ka-Fai Leung
LEUNG Ka-Fai Tony is one of the most respected names in the Hong Kong film industry. His immense popularity has given him more than 80 movie to date. Proving his talent with his very first acting role, Leung won his first Best Actor honor in 1984 playing the Last Emperor in “Reign Behind A Curtain”. An eight times Best Actor nominee at the Hong Kong Film Awards and a winner twice, Leung also has a Best Supporting Actor Award under his belt, and from Taiwan’s Golden Horse Awards, and a Best Actor Award.

Regardless of his very busy shooting schedule, Leung has actively sought to pursue other interests including putting out a CD album in 1996, producing an independent film in 1999, and acting in a stage play from 2000 to 2001. The Nelson Yu film “Love Will Tear Us Apart” which Leung produced and also acted in was admitted to Competition in the Cannes Film Festival in 1999.

A virtuoso actor with an astonishing versatility, Leung possesses a long list of unforgettable roles including the hopeless romantic in the record-breaking French production “The Lover”, the bitter and manipulative swordsman in the WONG Kar-Wai classic “Ashes of Time”, the unforgiving detective in Taiwan’s recording breaking production “Double Vision”, and the morbidly funny and horny professor in “Golden Chicken”. “Three…Extremes: Dumplings” is Leung’s second time to work with Applause Pictures.

Tony Ka-Fai Leung: Selected Filmography

2004 “20, 30, 40” – directed by Sylvia Chang
“Three…Extremes [Dumplings] – directed by Fruit Chan

2003 “Zhou Yu’s Train” – directed by ZHOU Sun
“Men Suddenly in Black” – directed by PING Ho-Cheung – Best Supporting Actor (HKFA 2004)

2002 “Golden Chicken” – directed by Samson Chui
“Double Vision” – directed by CHEN Kuo-Fu -- Best Actor Nomination (HKFA 2003)

2000 “Jiang Hu – The Triad Zone” – directed by Dante Lam -- Best Actor Nomination (HKFA 2001)

1999 “Love will tear us apart” – directed by Nelson Yu
“Victim” – directed by Ringo Lam

1997 “Island of Greed” – directed by Michael Mak -- Best Actor Nomination (HKFA 1998)

1995 1995 Louis Cartier Awards of Excellence in the Best Actor category

1994 “Ashes of time” – directed by WONG Kar-Wai

1993 “He ain’t heavy, he’s my father” – directed by Peter Ho-Sun Chan

1992 Actor of the Year from Hong Kong Artist’s Guild 1992
“Center Stage” – directed by Stanley Kwan
“The Lover” – directed by Jean-Jacques Annaud
“King of Chess” – directed by YIM Ho and TSUI Hak -- Best Actor Nomination (HKFA 1993)
“92 The Legendary la Rose Noire” – directed by Jeffrey Lau -- Best Actor (HKFA 1993)

1991 “This thing called love” – directed by LEE Chi-Ngai

1990 “Farewell China” – directed by Clara Law -- Best Actor (Taiwan Golden Horse Awards 1991)
-- Best Actor Nomination (HKFA 1991)

1989 “A better tomorrow – Part 3” – directed by TSUI Hak

1987 “Prison on Fire” – directed by Ringo Lam
“People’s Hero” – directed by Derek Yee

1986 “Foh Lung: The Last Emperor” – directed by LEE Hong-Cheung
-- Best Actor Nomination (HKFA 1987)

1983 “Reign behind a curtain” – directed by LEE Hong-Cheung -- Best Actor (HKFA 1984)

Rating: R for strong disturbing violent content, some involving abortion and torture, and for sexuality and language

Running time: 125 minutes





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