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Cold War 2

TOMATOMETER

Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.

Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.

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Critic Reviews for Cold War 2

A playful yet also serious about the workings of power.

Slow to heat up yet quick to burn out.

A tepid rehash of inter-police wars complicated by obscure behind-the-scenes political machinations.

It’s comforting to know that Hollywood isn’t the only place that produces needless sequels to box-office hits.

A summer sequel worth its salt, a brisk exercise in suspense and high-gloss mayhem.

Just savour the performances from the veterans, who show why they are the reigning kings of Hong Kong cinema.

. an odd-and oddly entertaining-type of cop thriller: interdepartmental power play directed like an action film.

Without the lingering goodwill from the first flick, this overcooked sequel would have left me totally cold.

Cold War 2 is competently plotted, tautly edited and superbly acted across the board. This is a political thriller that deserves the billing.

Audience Reviews for Cold War 2

While the story may seem heavy handed for some, Cold War 2 keeps from drowning in its own narrative by using great set pieces and action to balance out it’s pace. For all the great tension building that is presented keeping you constantly guessing the motives behind the main characters in the film, it is the dynamic action that keeps you on edge.

Cold War 2 Quotes

There are no approved quotes yet for this movie.

Cold War 2 (2016)

Nonton Cold War 2 (2016) BluRay 480p 720p Subtitle Indonesia Film Bioskop Online Watch Streaming Full HD Movie Download – Synopsis Cold War 2 (2016) : Picking up some time after the events in the first movie, Sean Lau is now the Commissioner of Police after the successful rescue operation.

However, things turn bad when his wife and daughter are kidnapped. Sean has to seek help from former rival and retired DCP, Waise Lee, to return to his job to help save Sean`s wife and child. (Source)

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Movie Title : Cold War 2 (2016)
AKA Title : Hon zin 2, Cold War II, Guerra Fria II, Han chien 2
Stars : Aaron Kwok, Tony Ka Fai Leung, Yun-Fat Chow
Release Date : 8 July 2016 (USA)
Genres : Action, Crime, Drama
Quality : 720p.BluRay.x264
File Size : 480p (438MB), 720p (705MB)
Runtime : 1h 50min
Language : English, Cantonese Subtitle : Indonesia, English

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Cold War 2

TOMATOMETER

Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.

Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.

AUDIENCE SCORE

Critic Consensus: No consensus yet.

Cold War 2 Videos

Cold War 2 Photos

Movie Info

Watch it now

Critic Reviews for Cold War 2

A playful yet also serious about the workings of power.

Slow to heat up yet quick to burn out.

A tepid rehash of inter-police wars complicated by obscure behind-the-scenes political machinations.

It’s comforting to know that Hollywood isn’t the only place that produces needless sequels to box-office hits.

A summer sequel worth its salt, a brisk exercise in suspense and high-gloss mayhem.

Just savour the performances from the veterans, who show why they are the reigning kings of Hong Kong cinema.

. an odd-and oddly entertaining-type of cop thriller: interdepartmental power play directed like an action film.

Without the lingering goodwill from the first flick, this overcooked sequel would have left me totally cold.

Cold War 2 is competently plotted, tautly edited and superbly acted across the board. This is a political thriller that deserves the billing.

Audience Reviews for Cold War 2

While the story may seem heavy handed for some, Cold War 2 keeps from drowning in its own narrative by using great set pieces and action to balance out it’s pace. For all the great tension building that is presented keeping you constantly guessing the motives behind the main characters in the film, it is the dynamic action that keeps you on edge.

Cold War 2 Quotes

There are no approved quotes yet for this movie.

Cold War 2 – Razboi rece 2 (2016) – Filme Online

Cold War 2 – Razboi rece 2 (2016) – Filme Online este un film de actiune crima si drama 2016 China regizat de Lok Man Leung si Kim-Ching Luk.Imediat după evenimentele din prima parte a filmului, comisarul de politie Sean Lau primeste un apel care îl informeaza despre rapirea sotiei sale, care ii cere eliberarea lui Joe Lee, în schimbul vietii soției sale.Va dorim vizionare placuta la Cold War 2 – Razboi rece 2 (2016) – Filme Online.

  • Categorie:Actiune, Crima, Drama
  • An:2016

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    Asian Film Strike

    Asian Film reviews & musings

    COLD WAR 2 (2016) review

    Four years after their directing debut Cold War became the top film of the year at the Hong Kong box-office as well as an awards magnet (8 HK Film Awards and 3 additional nominations), Sunny Luk and Longman Leung finally deliver on its final cliffhanger: after implementing operation ‘Cold War’ to rescue five police officers that had been hijacked with their armored van, and arresting Joe Lee (Eddie Peng), the main suspect and the son of Deputy Police Commissioner M.B. Lee (Tony Leung Ka Fai), newly promoted Police Commissioner Sean Lau (Aaron Kwok) is contacted by mysterious masked men who have just kidnapped his wife, and want to switch her for Joe Lee. Putting his career at stake, Lau agrees on the terms, but the exchange takes a disastrous turn when a bomb goes off in a subway station where he’s escorting the handcuffed suspect. The latter is freed by an accomplice, and while Lau’s wife is rescued mostly unscathed, the whole incident draws judiciary scrutiny on the beleaguered commissioner, who is believed to have abused power. Part of the jury in an impeachment proceeding against Lau is Oswald Kan (Chow Yun Fat), a retired high court judge and independent member of the judicial council, who is being courted by a consortium of high-ranking officials conspiring to control the whole system, and whose ranks the soon-to-be retired M.B. Lee seems to have joined…

    In just three films – the other being 2015’s Helios – Sunny Luk and Longman Leung have already developed a very distinctive style, for better or for worse. Its key elements are blinding star wattage (gather as many charismatic and high-profile actors as possible), grand posturing and speechifying (about ethics, protocol and rule of law), a surfeit of administrative dealings and back-stabbings, sleek urban visuals captured in chrome light, and a dash of Chin Kar Lok-orchestrated shootouts and vehicular mayhem. It’s a superficially pleasing style, but one that often threatens to sink under the weight of its own specious and self-serious grandeur, not unlike the cinema of Christopher Nolan. Still, Cold War was a sturdy and ambitious thriller that, though in our opinion not entirely deserving of its shower of accolades, enjoyably prodded the inner workings of the Hong Kong Police Department. Cold War 2, expectedly, is cut from the same cloth.

    The film’s main flaw is its unwieldy build-up-to-pay-off ratio. Simply too much time is spent at an intense but occasionally uninvolving simmer: secret meetings of conspirators where names and functions are dropped at a numbing frequency, backdoor dealings where slightly abstruse administrative maneuvers are planned, passive-agressive conversations between high-ranking officials… None of it is extremely compelling (though it doesn’t bore, thanks to the vast and talented ensemble cast), and more unfortunately it rarely leads to satisfying, cathartic confrontations between the main players. Only one scene gathers Aaron Kwok, Tony Leung Ka Fai and Chow Yun Fat in the same room, and it’s hugely enjoyable (though over in the blink of an eye), brimming with tension and overflowing with charisma as three of Hong Kong’s biggest stars have a shouting match and stare one another down. It follows a remarkable action scene in a tunnel, that starts with an impressive cascade of car crashes and evolves into a tense and compact shootout during which fates are sealed. These two consecutive scenes are one of only a handful of moments when Cold War 2 comes close to the greatness it so clearly strives for.

    Chow Yun Fat’s Oswald Kan is an interesting addition to the story, a legislative arbiter to the characters of M.B. Lee and Sean Lau, but despite some laudable fleshing out (through his touching relationship with his assistant and putative daughter, played by a fine Janice Man), he remains an arbiter, that is to say extraneous, in essence, to the game. And his ambiguous stance towards the conspiracy that unfolds during the film is representative of Sunny Luk and Longman Leung’s overly serial approach to film screenwriting: as with Cold War and Helios, a number of loose ends and unclear fates are wilfully left dangling as set-ups for the next installment, resulting in a film that feels like part of a film.

    Still, the cast carries the film through its several less involving patches: the clash between Aaron Kwok’s hands-on bureaucrat (an oxymoron embodied with righteous intensity by the actor) and Tony Leung Ka Fai’s conflicted man of action (a powerhouse performance) is iconic material, and it’s a thrill to see Chow Yun Fat in his most intense Cantonese role in decades. If Cold War 3 gets greenlit, it will be a treat to see the three stars reunite. They’re surrounded with a vast and classy supporting cast, be it Eddie Peng and Tony Yang, whose performances shift gradually from villainous to tragic, or good old Waise Lee and Chang Kuo Chu as high-ranking conspirators. Charlie Yeung, however, is again used as gorgeous wallpaper; let’s hope the sequel gives her the role an actress of her stature deserves.

    Long Story Short: Expectedly cut from the same cloth as its predecessor, Cold War 2 is a grand, overly self-serious and sometimes specious thriller that is nevertheless carried by a powerhouse cast and streaked with flashes of riveting intensity. ***

    Film Review: Cold War 2

    cold-war-medium.png

    The top-grossing Hong Kong film of 2012 is a lot less fun the second time around in the action thriller’s inevitable but uninventive sequel, Cold War 2, again co-directed by Longman Leung and Sunny Luk . Chow Yun-fat of Crouching Tiger, Hidden and Shanghai fame joins superstars Aaron Kwok and Tony Leung Ka-fai in a tepid rehash of inter-police wars complicated by obscure behind-the-scenes political machinations.

    The storyline again pits Leung and Kwok against each other as rival HKPD chiefs who battle it out not just on the streets, but via their political backers. This time, however, the institutional war between Hong Kong and Beijing (danced around, if never explicitly spelled out) comes tediously to the fore at the expense of the thrills. While the aftermath of the 1997 transfer of sovereignty from the U.K. to China is obviously a crucial local issue, it was background that enriched the first actioner without getting in the way. Here, it’s more the opposite.

    Pleasant expectations are raised by a stylish, James Bond-ish title sequence featuring ice men being shattered with ice guns, but the opening scenes are a leaden recap of characters, whose status in the pecking order is so arcane their names flash on the screen with their job title. The viewer’s mission is to remember them all as the story progresses.

    All the main characters are sketched as over-the-top stereotypes who earn little sympathy with their “House of Cards” problems, which the charisma of the three topliners can do little to overcome. For those who fell in love with Leung way back when in Jean-Jacques Annaud’s hyper-romantic The Lover, here he’s unrecognizably toughened up in the role of M.B. Lee. This was the HKPD police commissioner who retired in the original Cold War, thus making way for Kwok’s jaunty and improbable Sean Lau character at the helm of the agency. Lau’s a nice guy, but presuming his mission is to make Hong Kong “Asia’s safest city,” as the marble engraving tells us more than once, he is not doing a spectacular job.

    The opening gambits would make TV writers shudder. The police force assembles with a stiff upper lip and a great show of patriotism for the funeral of a previously killed-off officer. Meanwhile, young psycho-killer Joe Lee (Eddie Peng ), who is languishing in prison, somehow kidnaps Lau’s wife and threatens to cut off her arm unless Lau springs him from jail. It’s a cheap knockoff of the premise of the first Cold War, where an entire van of police officers was held for ransom by the baddies (and never recovered).

    Well, it’s time to find that van. But before this can be resolved, more characters are introduced at a dizzying pace: former police chief Peter Choi , who seems up to no good; smarmy bureaucrat-Secretary of Justice Edward Lai; wealthy bachelor-prosecutor Oswald Kan (a suave, ironic Chow) and his lovely protegée , Isabella Au, who plays a do-or-die Robin to his sedentary Batman.

    All this finally leads into the first action scene, which is Joe Lee’s daring and easily predictable escape from police headquarters by car and subway, enlivened by a ticking, smoking bomb chained to Commissioner Lau’s wrist. Lau, having personally set the fiasco in motion, is called on the carpet by Kan and officialdom, while the devilish Choi tempts honest ex-cop M.B. Lee with a politically engineered return to power to “save the police force.” The confusing three-way struggle between Lau, prosecutor Kan and the has-beens Choi /Lee continues for the rest of the film, as the screenwriters play an ethical shell game to see who is the best connected and least loyal.

    There are, however, memorable moments to savor. The most exciting action piece involves a high-speed car chase into a long underground tunnel, where a series of crashes followed by a ruthless shootout leaves dying victims amid flying, twisting and overturned cars, buses and motorbikes. Lau, heroically at the center of the action, obviously has a guardian angel who allows him to escape the bullets and mayhem with merely a few scratches and lawsuits.

    The film is not so lucky, as more wordy scenes anguish the protagonists (i.e., Kwok furrows his brows) with complex moral decisions and political compromises. While the screenplay darkly hints at the time not being ripe, yet, to blow the whistle on the corrupt political bosses who “secretly” call the shots in Hong Kong, these references are not going to register with most non-Chinese audiences, who will want to know why absolutely nothing gets settled in the final act. Of course, the door is left wide open for Cold War 3.

    The taut pacing of the original is a distant memory here. On a positive note, Peter Kam’s fine, ever-present musical comment effectively pumps up the tension even when the screenplay fails, all the way to its final crescendo. Veteran costume designer Stephanie Wong attires the cops in impeccably cut suits that look heavily influenced by Italian tailoring and give everyone larger-than-life appeal.–The Hollywood Reporter

    ‘Cold War 2’ – Hong Kong conspiracy on Netflix

    Cold War 2 (Hong Kong, 2016) is an odd—and oddly entertaining—type of cop thriller: interdepartmental power play directed like an action film. Aaron Kwok stars as the newly-appointed Police Commissioner Sean Lau and Tony Leung Ka Fai is M.B. Waise Lee, his rival for the position in the first film and now on a retirement track. It picks up where the first Cold War (2013) war left off. Waise’s son Joe (Eddie Peng), a decorated cop, turned out to be a mole working with a criminal organization behind the kidnapping of five police officers. Now Joe is back in play when Lau’s wife is kidnapped and the ransom is his release. Lau breaks every protocol to get her back, which puts him under investigation and Waise back in consideration for his job. And that’s just the beginning of a conspiracy thriller and crime caper that plays out in the streets (there’s a savage shoot-out in a car tunnel), the government (which side are you on?), and the courts (where Chow Yun-Fat’s legal team tries to understand the whole assault on the police).

    Even if you’ve seen the original there’s a lot to catch up on; there are dozens of characters called out in the first ten minutes and the complications can be hard to track. The threat feels a little abstract at times and the characters have little dimension (most of it provided by the commitment of the actors) but filmmaking team Lok Man Leung and Kim-Ching Luk know how to stage an impressive action scene and even how to make a boardroom discussion have a sense of urgency. It’s a slick piece of filmmaking that moves at a terrific pace. It simply isn’t particularly involving.

    No rating, features action movie violence, in Cantonese with English subtitles

    Also on Blu-ray and DVD from Well Go and on SVOD through Amazon Video , iTunes, GooglePlay and other services. Availability may vary by service.
    Cold War 2 [Blu-ray]
    Cold War 2 [DVD]

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    The Blu-ray and DVD from Well Go offers Cantonese and Mandarin soundtracks in dts-HD 5.1 and English and Chinese subtitles. The four featurettes are all short promo pieces with snippets of cast and filmmaker interviews and behind-the-scenes clips.

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    Sean Axmaker

    Sean Axmaker is a Seattle film critic and writer. He writes the weekly newspaper column Stream On Demand and the companion website, and his work appears in Vulture, Turner Classic Movies online, Keyframe, and Parallax View.

    Cold War 2 (film)

    • 8 July 2016 ( 2016-07-08 )

    Cold War 2 is a 2016 Hong Kong-Chinese crime thriller film written and directed by Longman Leung and Sunny Luk. The film is a sequel to the 2012 box office hit, Cold War, and stars returning cast members Aaron Kwok, Tony Leung, Charlie Young, Eddie Peng, Aarif Rahman, Ma Yili and Alex Tsui, joined by new cast members Chow Yun-fat, Janice Man, Tony Yang and Bibi Zhou. Cold War 2 was released on 8 July 2016 in 2D, 3D and IMAX 3D. [2] [3]

    The scene begins with a state funeral service, held in memory of the late Senior Superintendents Albert Kwong and Vincent Tsui, both killed in action during Operation Cold War. After the funeral service, Police Commissioner Sean Lau (Aaron Kwok) receives a call from one of the culprits of the missing Emergency Unit (EU) van, who has kidnapped Lau’s wife. He instructs Lau to release Joe Lee (Eddie Peng) from prison in exchange for the return of his wife.

    To rescue his wife, Lau decides to override police Standard Operating Procedure and protocol and enacts an Emergency Response protocol, transferring Joe out of prison. After informally transferring management power to his subordinates and taking personal responsibility for the entire operation, Lau follows the instructions from the kidnapper to transport Joe to an MTR station. However, Joe manages to escape from the scene with aid from several accomplices, who also set off a bomb in the station. Lau finds his wife injured but otherwise safe. Following the bombing incident, media and politicians immediately start demanding a Public Inquiry on the operation. Out of fear that the force has been infiltrated, Lau privately requests Billy Cheung (Aarif Rahman), the ICAC investigator who helped him previously, to form a “Clean Task Force” independent of the police force to track down the perpetrator.

    Meanwhile, M.B. Lee (Tony Leung Ka-fai), deputy police commissioner who is on pre-retirement leave, is introduced by his son Joe to Peter Choi (Chang Kuo-chu), former police commissioner who is now a businessman providing IT equipment for the police force. Choi reveals that he was the real mastermind behind the disappearance of the EU van, and is Joe’s backer. Choi convinces Lee to join him in a plan to remove Lau as commissioner and replace him with Lee; Lee reluctantly agrees after being urged by Joe.

    The Public Inquiry at the Legislative Council is underway to determine the lapses on Operation Cold War and current actions of Lau. Independent Legislator Oswald Kan SC (Chow Yun-fat) is convinced by his old friend Lai (Waise Lee), the Secretary of Justice, to participate in the committee, but vows to act independently. At the first hearing, Kan realizes that Lee is trying to emphasize Lau’s failure during the operation, and deduces that there must be an ulterior motive behind his change in stance. He sends out his protégée, Bella Au (Janice Man), to investigate.

    Au secretly tracks Lee to a meeting with Choi, Joe and their associates, and photographs their meeting. She then follows Choi as they leave the scene. Noticing that they were followed, Joe opens fire at Au’s car, causing a chain collision in a tunnel. Sean Lau, who is also tracing them, arrives at the scene and engages in shootout with the terrorists. Choi’s vehicle escapes, but Joe Lee is shot down and apprehended by Lau. Au is killed in the shootout, but her photographs reveal Choi’s association with M.B. Lee and Joe Lee. As the victims are taken to the hospital, a confrontation occurs between Lau and Lee, who is angry that Lau has seemingly killed his son. Kan steps in and warns both of them of their errors, while blaming Lee for the death of his protégée. Spurred by vengeance, Lee launches his campaign to unseat Lau. Meanwhile, Kan and Lau share work force and intelligence in order to tackle down Lee.

    M.B. Lee manages to gather five gazetted police officers in petition for removal of Lau from the office of police commissioner. In the final hours before Lau officially steps down, he reveals information gathered by Cheung and Kan, and launches a counter plan to locate the missing EU van and apprehend the criminals at large. Secretly knowing that Lee is collaborating with them, Lau forces Lee to supervise the operation. The operation is a success, with all of the suspects killed. Lau confronts Choi at the Hong Kong International Airport as he tries to escape. He tells Choi to leave, never to return to Hong Kong ever again, in exchange for the Police not pressing charges against him.

    Lau delivers a public speech on the independence of the Hong Kong Police Force, having survived the Public Inquiry. Meanwhile M.B. Lee, forced to retire permanently, looks after his son, who is revealed to be still alive and in critical condition in hospital.

    • Aaron Kwok as Sean Lau (劉傑輝)
    • Tony Leung Ka-fai as M.B. Lee (李文彬)
    • Chow Yun-fat as Oswald Kan Ngo-wai (簡奧偉) (special appearance)
    • Charlie Young as Phoenix Leung (梁紫薇)
    • Waise Lee as Lai Wing-lim (黎永廉)
    • Janice Man as Bella Au Wing-yan (歐詠恩)
    • Eddie Peng as Joe Lee (李家俊)
    • Aarif Rahman as Billy Cheung (張國標)
    • Tony Yang as Roy
    • Chang Kuo-chu as Peter Choi Yuen-kei (蔡元祺)
    • Wu Yue
    • Fan Zhibo
    • Ma Yili as Michelle Chan (陳雪兒)
    • Bibi Zhou as Alice
    • Alex Tsui as Matthew Mak (麥啟文)
    • Alex Fong
    • Kenneth Tsang
    • Wang Zhifei
    • Ram Chiang

    Production

    Due to the critical and commercial success Cold War, a sequel was first announced in February 2013, where Chow Yun-fat was reported to join the sequel as the film’s main antagonist. At that time, co-director Sunny Luk also confirmed that the script for Cold War 2 was being written and was due to star production by the end of 2013. [4] Production for Cold War 2 began in September 2015 [5] and wrapped in December of the same year. [6] The film was released on 8 July 2016.

    The film has grossed US$115 million worldwide. [1]


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