The eighties are fast but very much not furious in Moon Hyun-sung’s car-driving action spectacle.
Director Kim Jeong-hoon throws absolutely everything at the wall in his swashbuckling pseudo-sequel.
A travelling bard sings his way to justice in Cho Jung-rae’s musical drama.
Boys rule, girls drool in Corey Yuen and Patrick Leung’s aged-like-milk fantasy.
Stephen Chow does what you’d expect of him except this time he’s a lawyer in Johnnie To’s 1992 legal comedy.
In Ang Lee’s sexy spy thriller, alliances and relationships are as fraught with peril as any war.
An old woman runs rampant and terrifies a bunch of soldiers for seventy-five minutes in Gilbert Chan’s low-key horror.
Poor pacing and amateurish animation diminish the potential charm of Yonfan’s romantic drama.
In John Hsu’s adaptation of Detention the terror is frighteningly real.
A group of rowdy teens struggle to understand where they come from in Benson Lee’s comedy-drama.
In Part 2, the battle for Red Cliff focuses and offers more drama, combat and plenty of flames.
History has never been more grand and more romanticised than in the first part of John Woo's magnificent Three Kingdoms saga.