Women Who Flirt (2014) (Blu-ray) (Hong Kong Version) Blu-ray Region A
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YesAsia Editorial Description
|Product Title:||Women Who Flirt (2014) (Blu-ray) (Hong Kong Version) 撒嬌女人最好命 (2014) (Blu-ray) (香港版) 撒娇女人最好命 (2014) (Blu-ray) (香港版) 撒嬌女人最好命 (2014) (Blu-ray) (香港版) Women Who Flirt (2014) (Blu-ray) (Hong Kong Version)|
|Artist Name(s):||Zhou Xun (Actor) | Huang Xiao Ming (Actor) | Sonia Sui (Actor) | Hsieh Yi Lin (Actor) | Qu Ni Ci Ren (Actor) | Yang Kai Di (Actor) 周迅 (Actor) | 黃曉明 (Actor) | 隋棠 (Actor) | 謝依霖 (Actor) | 曲尼次仁 (Actor) | 楊 凱迪 (Actor) 周迅 (Actor) | 黄 晓明 (Actor) | 隋棠 (Actor) | 谢依霖 (Actor) | 曲尼次仁 (Actor) | 杨 凯迪 (Actor) 周迅 （ジョウ・シュン） (Actor) | 黄暁明 （ホァン・シァオミン） (Actor) | 隋棠 （ソニア・スイ） (Actor) | Hsieh Yi Lin (Actor) | Qu Ni Ci Ren (Actor) | Yang Kai Di (Actor) Zhou Xun (Actor) | Huang Xiao Ming (Actor) | Sonia Sui (Actor) | Hsieh Yi Lin (Actor) | Qu Ni Ci Ren (Actor) | Yang Kai Di (Actor)|
|Director:||Pang Ho Cheung 彭 浩翔 彭 浩翔 彭浩翔（パン・ホーチョン） Pang Ho Cheung|
|Blu-ray Region Code:||A - Americas (North, Central and South except French Guiana), Korea, Japan, South East Asia (including Hong Kong, Macau and Taiwan) What is it?|
|Subtitles:||English, Traditional Chinese, Simplified Chinese|
|Country of Origin:||China|
|Picture Format:||[HD] High Definition What is it?|
|Sound Information:||Dolby Digital|
|Screen Resolution:||1080p (1920 x 1080 progressive scan)|
|Package Weight:||100 (g)|
|Shipment Unit:||1 What is it?|
|YesAsia Catalog No.:||1039049743|
ZHANG HUI (Zhou Xun) has a crush on her fellow classmate, XIAO GONG (Huang Xiaoming). However, family pressure to succeed forces him to focus more on his studies rather than relationships, delegating Zhang Hui to the role of “just – friends”. But Zhang Hui doesn’t give up that easily. After graduation she finds work in Shanghai in order to stay close to Xiao Gong. Matters are complicated, however, when Xiao Gong returns from a business trip to Taiwan with a new girlfriend, BEI BEI.
Unable to admit defeat, Zhang hui seeks the help from a college classmate and her group of friends that have mastered the art of flirting. Overnight, Zhang Hui’s appearance, demeanor, and skills of seduction improve dramatically. As Xiao Gong begins to take notice, their relationship begins to progress beyond being “just – friends.” Never one to back down from a challenge, Bei Bei must plan a counter-offensive in order to maintain her girlfriend-status.
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YumCha! Asian Entertainment Reviews and Features
Professional Review of "Women Who Flirt (2014) (Blu-ray) (Hong Kong Version)"
This professional review refers to Women Who Flirt (2014) (DVD) (Hong Kong Version)
Having been responsible for some of the best Hong Kong cinema of the last decade in Vulgaria, Dream Home and other incisive works, writer director Pang Ho-cheung takes another stab at the lucrative Mainland audience with romantic comedy Women Who Flirt. A glossy production headlined by top stars Zhou Xun (Overheard 3) and Huang Xiaoming (The White-Haired Witch of Lunar Kingdom), the film inevitably seems him watering down and broadening his trademark style, though thankfully without losing too much of what made him so popular in the first place - at least for those of a more forgiving nature.
Zhou Xun takes the lead as Angie, a corporate executive who gave up her former dreams of becoming a sculptor in order to stay close to best friend and college almost-sweetheart Marco (Huang Xiaoming). Sadly, her plans of finally making good on years of possibly mutual unrequited affection are ruined when he introduces her to his new girlfriend Hailey (Sonia Sui, The Fierce Wife). With Hailey being a gorgeous stereotypical vision of male desire, Angie enlists the help of her flirtatious friends to learn the tricks of the trade and make Marco her own.
Clearly, originality is not really a strength here, and it's fitting that Women Who Flirt was actually based on a bestselling relationship guide, as it does frequently feel like Pang Ho-cheung is gently poking fun via an instantly recognisable checklist of cliches and supposedly real life love problems. As a romantic comedy, the film sticks very close to delivering what its target audience is likely to expect, and there's very little in the way of tension, there being no question as to how things will turn out between Angie and Marco. For a filmmaker known for his wit and his willingness to wander from the beaten path, it's hard not to feel at least a little disappointed to see Pang keeping his claws mostly sheathed, especially during the entirely formulaic final act. Matters aren't helped by the fact that both Angie and Marco are conventional figures to a fault, and that Hailey never comes across as anything other than a horrendously vacuous and manipulative monster, and one who it'd be difficult to imagine any right-minded and intelligent man falling for so hopelessly.
At the same time though, if viewed from another angle, and with knowledge of Pang's past films and scripts in mind, the character of Hailey, and indeed much of its adherence to the rom com routine, does smack of a certain playful cynicism. The film undeniably does have its share of sharp moments here and there, including some observational humour which successfully jabs at Mainland culture, if in a quiet and non-threatening manner. Women Who Flirt is funnier than most films of its type in this respect as a result, not to mention far more likely to be palatable to those who don't generally enjoy the form, and there's definite fun to be had in its shenanigans.
Still, it's indicative of Pang's milder approach here that the film generally belongs to Zhou Xun rather than anything in his script, the actress putting in an immensely charismatic performance. This is just as well, since she appears in nearly every scene, and the film is clearly far more focused on its female characters, Huang Xiaoming never having much to do as the vaguely decent though unremarkable Marco. Way more centred on her pursuit of him than on their actual relationship and bond, the film is considerably more effective during its earlier stages and before the dreaded melodrama sets in.
There's two ways to look at Women Who Flirt - as a bit of a let-down from one of Hong Kong's best and brightest filmmakers, or as a Mainland-centric genre film that stands several notches above the vast majority of its peers. Even when only firing on half his cylinders Pang Ho-cheung has plenty to offer, and boosted by the always appealing Zhou Xun and a general air of amiability, the film still manages to stand as a more than worthwhile popcorn friendly piece of genre cinema.
by James Mudge - EasternKicks.com
Editor's Pick of "Women Who Flirt (2014) (Blu-ray) (Hong Kong Version)"
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March 31, 2015
With films like Beyond Our Ken and Men Suddenly in Black, Pang Ho Cheung was once a filmmaker who wore his cynicism towards love on his sleeves. However, the success of Love in a Puff and its sequel Love in the Buff has since transformed the former enfant terrible into a moderately successful commercial romantic comedy director.
Women Who Flirt is Pang's third romantic comedy, and it's perhaps the most straightforward one out of the three. Loosely inspired by a Taiwan self-help manual called Everyone Loves Tender Women, Women Who Flirt is all about the power of the flirt. Pang's hypothesis is that Taiwanese women and Shanghainese women are the most powerful flirts in the Greater China region, so he sets the groups against each other to see who can make the best use of their power to get their man.
Caught in the middle is Angie (Zhou Xun), a career woman in Shanghai who has always been in love with her best friend/colleague Marco (Huang Xiaoming). She suffers an emotional breakdown when Marco meets Hailey (Sonia Sui), the epitome of flirtatious Taiwan girls, on a business trip to Taiwan and is quickly ensnared by her. With the help of Angie's friend May (Hsieh Yi Lin) and her army of Shanghainese flirts, Angie will have to learn the art of flirting to win Marco back.
Casting is often half the battle in comedies, and Women Who Flirt wins it resoundingly. Playing to her public persona, Zhou Xun is spot-on as the tomboy-esque woman who has to be someone she wasn't nurtured to be. Sui is equally effective playing up her own persona as the Taiwan flirt who has a few tricks up her sleeves. Successfully undoing her thankless, clichéd fat comic relief role in the Tiny Times series, Hsieh is absolutely brilliant as the confident flirt master who can get any man she wants.
As expected from its source material, Pang and his writers are virtually on auto-pilot when it comes to telling their simplistic story. Instead, they put all their efforts into injecting as much charm as possible into Angie's journey. Where Beyond Our Ken depicts women as complex, scheming figures who can't even trust each other, Women Who Flirt features more likeable characters and a message that is much easier to digest.
Being a politically correct commercial romantic comedy, it's easy to guess where Women Who Flirt is headed to, but the ride is still very entertaining and very funny. It would appear that Pang Ho Cheung has found love in his art, and audiences are happily benefitting from it.