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Thread: Vicki Zhao Wei

  1. #5581
    Senior Member swtaznlaydee's Avatar
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  2. #5582
    Senior Member ghostdarTeal'c's Avatar
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    wow, this thread is still alive....it's been like what....2-3 years since my last post? and bio! youre still here!!

    i just have to say vicki's daughter is so damn cute! and vicki is still cute as ever!

    does anyone know when is Painted Skin 2 is going to open? i miss her so much!
    Da One and Only,
    ghostdarTeal'c

    ~~~~~~~~~~~~~

    Idols: Mark Dacascos and Vicki Zhao Wei
    Fav Artists: Zhang Tie Lin, Cheng E Kin, Vin Diesel, Jet Li, Amy Chan Sau Man, Michelle Rodriguez, Theresa Lee Yee Hong
    Fav Series: The Great General, Heroine of The Yangs, Huan Zhu Ge Ge I & II, Secret Battle of The Majesties
    Fav Movies: The Matrix I, G.I Jane, Fist of Legend, Drive, Gladiator, 2009 Lost Memories, So Close, Crying Freeman

    ~~~~~~~~~~~~~

    My name is Maximus Decimus Meridius; Commander of the Army of the North, General of the Felix Legions, loyal servant to the true emperor; Marcus Aurilius. Father to a murdered son, husband to a murdered wife, and I will have my vengeance, in this life or the next.

    - The Spaniard -

  3. #5583
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    Vicki after the recent slim down




  4. #5584
    Senior Member tobeme's Avatar
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    She has lost weight lately...





    Last edited by tobeme; 01-16-12 at 09:58 AM.

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    So pretty!






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    Magazine photos






  9. #5589
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    With Ruby


  10. #5590
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    Default Hello everyone,

    It's been eons since I last posted messages here. I'm glad everyone is doing well

    Painted Skin 2 will be out on June 28, 2012 in China.

    Below are some pictures of Vicki at 15th Annual ShangHai International Film Festival



    According to latest news reports, Vicki have completed her master thesis for Beijing Film Academy in Master of Fine Arts in Directing.

    Pictures of Vicki the night before at Shanghai International Airport


    Beneath the rule of men entirely great,
    The pen is mightier than the sword.
    Edward Bulwer-Lytton, Richelieu
    English dramatist, novelist, & politician (1803 - 1873)

  11. #5591
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    Default More pictures

    Vicki is the new spokeperson for Jaeger-LeCoultre, here are some of her pictures during and after the event.




    Beneath the rule of men entirely great,
    The pen is mightier than the sword.
    Edward Bulwer-Lytton, Richelieu
    English dramatist, novelist, & politician (1803 - 1873)

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    Senior Member Shakespeare's Avatar
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  13. #5593
    Senior Member yogurtpo3's Avatar
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    Smile Helloooo, anyone still around?

    Hello hello everyone!!

    Well, it's been eons and eons!! What can I say, I went on exchange to China in 2007, and then kinda just got a bit lost in life and other fandoms and stuff... ah well, what do you know, I come crawling back... :P

    So I recently decided to check out China's Got Talent, since Vicki was in it with Alec, and well, of course after that cuteness overload (the two of them, and Liu Ye were adorable) and all those HZGG dedications from certain contestants, I had to go and rewatched HZGG, then QSSYMM, making me all gaga over Vicki's amazingness all over again... :P

    I also finally checked out Painted Skin 2, and 13 Blades, which were both impressive, especially her Qiao Hua in 13 Blades - who was so cute and touching at the same time.

    And what's this, our Vicki is an impressive director now!! How far she has come!

    So yeah... seems like this thread hasn't been updated since yonks, so not sure if anyone is still here... just thought I'd poke in and say hi in case some old friends (or new friends) are still around!
    smile!^_^
    ...and if you felt happy for that small second, wasn't it worth it!

  14. #5594
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    Default Update

    She have accomplished so much in the past year, from being an artist to a mom, then a director and business woman. She finally return to TV after 6 years of hiatus to film Battle Hymn of Tiger Mom" along side Tong Dai Wei, Dong Jie, Pan Hong and her former teacher from Beijing Film Academy.

    She transform herself once again into a mom in Peter Chan upcoming movie, "Dear Child" about a mom quest to rescues her child from sex slave.

    After that, she will become Joan Chen's rival in Stanley Tong upcoming movie. She maybe appear in a French movie...

    Vicki in U-Weekly magazine




    Last edited by bio; 05-23-14 at 01:05 PM.
    Beneath the rule of men entirely great,
    The pen is mightier than the sword.
    Edward Bulwer-Lytton, Richelieu
    English dramatist, novelist, & politician (1803 - 1873)

  15. #5595
    Senior Member yogurtpo3's Avatar
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    Hi BIOGIRL!!! Wow, it's been soooo long!!

    And Vicki is looking stunning as ever!
    I'm so so glad she's started filming again. It was great that she got to pursue other things, but I really missed seeing her onscreen!

    Can't wait for her new works to come out! Oo... and a french movie, that sounds exciting!

    Does she still have an active english fandom? I'm not sure where everyone's gone now (winglin forums isn't still around is it?)...
    smile!^_^
    ...and if you felt happy for that small second, wasn't it worth it!

  16. #5596
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    Thumbs up Vicki's latest movie-Review

    Venice Film Festival (Out of Competition; also in Toronto Film Festival -- Special Presentations)

    Kids go missing, parents cry, the plot is somewhat lost but the performances are beautiful
    Venue

    Cast:Huang Bo, Hao Lei, Zhao Wei, Tong Dawei

    Director: Peter Ho-Sun Chan

    Director Peter Ho-Sun Chan casts Huang Bo and Hao Lei as the divorced parents of a kidnapped boy in this drama set in Shenzhen, in southern China

    VENICE -- A divorced couple has to face the horror of their child’s abduction together in the China-Hong Kong co-production Dearest (Qin’ai de), from Hong Kong-born director Peter Ho-Sun Chan. Less a thriller than a drama with melodramatic flourishes, the film’s main aim is to tug at the heartstrings with its true-story premise of people separated from, and then desperately searching for, those they love most. But an unfocused screenplay too often keeps the film’s solid performances from becoming thematically relevant on top of being emotionally hard-hitting. Nonetheless, the headlines-grabbing topic and local star power can only help its commercial prospects at home. After Venice, the film will travel to Toronto where it’ll bow as a Special Presentation.

    In July 2009, Tian Wen-jun (Huang Bo) runs a small convenience store and Internet café in the southern Chinese metropolis of Shenzen, near the border with Hong Kong. Since he’s divorced Lu Xiao-juan (Hao Lei), who has since remarried, he has custody of their son, young Tian Peng (nicknamed Pengpeng). When Wen-jun is distracted by a fight between two costumers, his little boy runs off with his playmates and doesn’t come home again.

    This is the beginning of nightmare lasting years for the parents, who find themselves thrown together again in their shared attempts to find their child, who seems to have just disappeared off the face of the earth. To make matters worse, the divorcees can only turn to each other to share that very specific kind of pain and desperation very few parents know.

    However, like elsewhere in the film, screenwriter Zhang Ji, who also wrote Chan’s American Dreams in China from last year, doesn’t manage to exploit this emotionally complex situation fully. Possibly too eager to stick to the real-life facts, Zhang instead keeps introducing new characters with their own problems, which transform the film from an intimate parental drama into something akin to a long-running soap opera, in which a large cast of characters all has homes, issues and needs that the audience needs to keep track of.

    Most prominent among these new entries are an ambitious if prejudiced young lawyer, Gao Xia (Tong Dawei), who in the least pertinent of the numerous subplots has a mother who needs looking after, and Li Hong-qin (Zhao Wei), a teary-eyed mother of two. The latter comes closest to representing the irrational and primal need of a parent to protect her children and her character offers some interesting parallels to Tian and Lu, though here too, the muddled storytelling and uninventive editing keep a lot of this too unpronounced to allow audiences to make the connections necessary to enable more universal themes to resonate beyond the immediate story.

    Still, the film impresses with its ugly vision of child abduction in contemporary China. It’s alarming to see how Chinese urbanites, broadcasting their pleas for any information about their children on TV and the Internet, get inundated by hundreds of calls from people who all claim they can help as long as they are paid first — with some even passing off other kids as the lost child.

    For a few sequences, Pengpeng’s father travels up and down the country in the hope of finding his son. The couple also joins a therapy group for parents whose children have gone missing, led by a charismatic peer (Zhang Yi). Initially, this seems like a safe haven where they can freely share feelings few others would understand, but things turn scary when the group starts to take the law into its own hands (something else the screenplay seems ambivalent about so instead avoids to directly comment on).

    Star actress Zhao (Shaolin Soccer, Red Cliff), who recently also made a splash as a director with So Young, here suggests she’s the Chinese Juliette Binoche, able to imbue each new crying scene with slightly different emotions, though a scene in which she makes eye contact with her daughter through a window feels particularly weepy and melodramatic even for this film. Huang, from the comedy hit Lost in Thailand, here shows he’s a more than capable dramatic actor as well, and Hao, as his former wife, offers such a beautifully understated yet heartfelt performance that the crack of a smile that creeps onto her face when someone takes her hand feels like the equivalent of an entire stadium yelling for joy.

    With the exception of Leon Ko’s insistent, occasionally almost shrill score, which too often feels like it’s violently prodding the viewers to please shed some tears or at least be very moved, the film is technically very competent.

    Production companies: We Pictures, Alibaba Pictures Group, Stellar Mega Films, J.Q. Pictures, Enlight Pictures Shanghai, Real Thing Media, HB Studio, Pulin Production

    Cast: Zhao Wei, Huang Bo, Tong Dawei, Hao Lei, Zhang Yi, Zhang Yi, Zhang Yuqi

    Director: Peter Ho-Sun Chan

    Screenplay: Zhang Ji

    Producers: Jojo Hui Yuet-chun, Peter Ho-Sun Chain

    Director of photography: Su Chou

    Production designer: Sun Li

    Costume designer: Dora Ng

    Editor: Derek Hui

    Music: Leon Ko

    http://www.hollywoodreporter.com/rev...-review-728447
    Beneath the rule of men entirely great,
    The pen is mightier than the sword.
    Edward Bulwer-Lytton, Richelieu
    English dramatist, novelist, & politician (1803 - 1873)

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