Posts Tagged ‘of’


Wednesday, July 4th, 2012

top chinese artist Wu Jing (actor)Chinese name 吳京Pinyin Wú Jīng (Mandarin)
Ancestry ManchuBorn April 3, 1974 (age 37)
Beijing, ChinaOther name(s) Jacky Wu Jing Wu
Label(s) Gold Typhoon
Years active 1995 – present
Wu Jing (born April 3, 1974 in Beijing, China), sometimes credited as Jacky Wu or Jing Wu, is a Chinese martial artist, actor and film director. Wu is perhaps best known as Hawkman / Jackie in 1996 film Tai Chi Boxer and Kong Ko in 2006 film Fatal Contact.

Personal life

At age six he was sent to the Beijing Sports Institute at Shichahai. Both his father and grandfather were also martial artists. Like Jet Li before him, he competed as a member of the Beijing Wushu Team. He won first place in several national level wushu competitions at the junior level and continued to compete as an adult, despite his increasing height

In April 1995, Wu was spotted by action choreographer Yuen Woo-ping, Wu played Hawkman / Jackie in 1996 film Tai Chi Boxer his first Hong Kong film debut. Since Wu has appeared in numerous Mainland China produced wuxia television series. He has also worked with choreographer and director Lau Kar-leung in 2003 film Drunken Monkey. In 2005, Wu achieved success in Hong Kong action cinema with his role as a vicious assassin in the movie SPL: Sha Po Lang.
In 2006, Wu was continued his move into Hong Kong films by starring in the film Fatal Contact. Wu is the male lead in 2007 film Twins Mission, starring the Twins duo and SPL film star Sammo Hung. He also worked with Nicholas Tse, Jaycee Chan, Shawn Yue and director Benny Chan on police action film Invisible Target which was released in July 2007. In March 2008, Wu made his directorial debut, alongside action choreographer Nicky Li, on his film Legendary Assassin.[2]
On May 31, 2008, Wu was a volunteer for the One Foundation and assisting in the Sichuan earthquake. He carried out relief work in the earthquake affected areas in the more remote mountainous region. With him are several One Foundation volunteers as well as Dreamboat manager Yao Guo Zhi. Bringing with them lots of basic necessities like rice and tents, as well as bags, books and chocolates for the kids.[3]
Wu played Jing Neng in 2011 martial arts film Shaolin alongside Nicholas Tse, Andy Lau and Jackie Chan

Year Title Role Notes
1996 Tai Chi Boxer Hawkman / Jackie aka Tai Chi II
2001 The Legend of Zu Ying aka Zu Warriors
2003 Drunken Monkey Great Uncle
2005 SPL: Sha Po Lang Jack aka S.P.L.
aka Kill Zone
2006 A Foreign Luck
Fatal Contact Kong Ko
2007 Twins Mission Lau Hay / Lau San aka Let’s Steal Together
Invisible Target Tien Yeng-seng
2008 Kung Fu Dunk
Fatal Move Lok Tin-hung
L for Love L for Lies Michael Cameo
The Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor Assassin #1 Cameo
Legendary Assassin Bo Tong-lam aka Wolf Fang
2009 Kung Fu Cyborg K-88 aka Metallic Attraction: Kungfu Cyborg
Howling Arrow
2010 Just Another Pandora’s Box Chief guard
City Under Siege
Wind Blast
Love Tactics
2011 Shaolin Jing Neng
Magic to Win

Duration : 0:3:38


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Top 10 WiiWare Titles

Wednesday, May 23rd, 2012

top chinese artist
Click here to watch Ten FTW – Top 10 Playstation Network Games!

Ten FTW – Top 10 WiiWare Titles (S04E09)

Steve and Larson drop their Miis in the Wii Shop to countdown the top ten WiiWare games!

This video will show you…
HOW TO croon like Michael McDonald.
HOW TO make obvious jokes.
HOW TO become a chiptune artist.

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Steve Larson MACHTFTW “Ten FTW” “Ten For The Win” Machinima MACHWII “WiiWare” “Virtual Console” “Wii Shop” “Excitebike World Rally” NES nostalgia “Art Style: ORBIENT” Starcrunch “Little Debbie” “Swords and Soldiers” Aztecs Vikings Chinese “Ronimo Games” “Bit.Trip Beat” chiptune “Strong Bad’s Cool Game For Attractive People Ep 5: 8-Bit is Enough” “Homestar Runner” “Three FTW” “NyxQuest: Kindred Spirits” greek mythology “LostWinds: Winter of Melodias” Taken “Liam Neeson” “Tetris Party” “Art of Balance” “World of Goo” “Michael McDonald”

Duration : 0:6:16


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Biggest Daytime Fireworks Show Ever — Mathaf Opening of Cai Guo-Qiang: Saraab

Thursday, February 9th, 2012

top chinese artist At the Arab Museum of Modern Art in Doha, Qatar this week, Chinese artist Cai Guo-Qiang put on his largest “explosion event” of the last three years, utilizing microchip-controlled explosives to form incredible designs and patterns. The video we’ve embedded of the event is an impressive testament to how a volatile black powder explosion can be controlled and shaped by computer.

Each set of explosions was calculated to paint a different picture. One series of explosions created black smoke clouds that looked like “drops of ink splattered across the sky.”

In another, 8,300 shells embedded with computer microchips exploded in a pyramid shape over the desert.

Duration : 0:1:50


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Hong Kong Media: China’s Top 10 Prisoners of 2011

Saturday, December 31st, 2011

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Hong Kong media selected China’s top 10 prisoners of 2011.
Activists said there are many political prisoners in China.
They are sent to jail for giving a voice to democracy and
human rights.

On Dec.28, Hong Kong’s Ming Pao newspaper selected
China’s top 10 prisoners of 2011.
They are; AIDS activist Hu Jia; China Democracy founder
Qin Yongmin; law scholar Xu Zhiyong;
Blind lawyer Chen Guangcheng; artist Ai Weiwei;
writer Ran Yunfei; activists Liu Xianbin and Liu Xiaobo;
Zhao Lianhai, father of a child harmed by melamine-tainted
milk; and founder Huang Qi, worker Pu Fei: “They experienced long-term
prison sentences, and are suppressed by the authorities.
For example, within the space of 10 years, Huang Qi spent
8 years in prison, a high frequency even within China.
Thus Ming Pao selected them as top 10 prisoners,
I don’t think it is wrong, it is an actual comment.”

One top 10 prisoner, activist Qin Yongmin from Wuhan, said
there are hundreds of thousands of such prisoners in China.
Under the current dictatorship, more and more people suffer.

The Chinese Communist Party (CCP) takes political charges
as criminal offenses, denying the existence of political
prisoners. Instead, dissidents are sentenced with such charges
as “inciting subversion of state power.”

Qin Yongmin: “Years ago, the CCP invented anti-revolution
crimes for persecution.
Today the CCP uses the “inciting subversion of state power”
charge instead, but they are the same.
The CCP can seize power with violence, but not allow you to
have peace and freedom of speech. It is the major problem.
This is the common nature of a dictatorship, as they do
whatever they want. You commit a crime if you speak.”

Qin said that even the Middle East has moved towards
Democracy. China is the last great dictatorial regime.
It is one of the few countries with dictatorship, and it is
impossible to avoid this democracy trend.
Qin believes selecting ‘China top 10 prisoners’ has limitations,
as such prisoners are everywhere in China.

Qin Yongmin: “I believe the top 10 prisoners, including all
activists and dissidents are concerned for the country and
people, looking for the right direction for the country,
and are responsible for it’s future.
However, under China’s current system, those who speak for
the nation and people, are sent to prisons more often.
This fact is painful; it is the major human rights problem.

If the problem can not be solved, China’s social progress
cannot be solved.”

In April 2011, the US published 2010 Country Reports on
Human Rights Practices.
It criticized China’s deterioration in human rights.

The CCP continues to use illegal detention, improper trials,
and house arrests, including for family members.

Pu Fei: “Since June 4, 1989, China’s democracy movement
has never rested.
In the past 23 years, in Sichuan province, countless activists
were sent to jail.
We don’t know the names of many of them, but they continue
fighting for their freedom, for a great goal.”

Pu Fei said that any country in the world with dictatorship
cannot last forever, as a cloud cannot cover the sun forever.
The victory of China’s human rights and democracy movement
is a historical necessity, and is the only choice.

NTD reporters Chang Chun, Huang Rong and Wang Mingyu


Duration : 0:3:57


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