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Watch Online Tian qi yu bao

(237) 4.5 105 min 2018

Tian qi yu bao is a movie starring Yang Xiao, Juan Du, and Yuan Chang. Ma Le is a psychologist who makes money on suicide prevention. His happiness always stems from others' misfortune. The God of Longevity comes to earth to save...

Starring
Yang Xiao, Yuan Chang, Juan Du, Xiaobao Song
Genres
Action, Fantasy, Comedy, Adventure
Director
Yang Xiao

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Product details

Audio English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles 日本語  Čeština  Português  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres Action, Fantasy, Comedy, Adventure
Director Yang Xiao
Writer Yang Xiao, Ben Liu, Yuan Huang, Shaochu Zhang
Stars Yang Xiao, Yuan Chang, Juan Du, Xiaobao Song
Country China
Also Known As 天气预爆, Airpocalypse, 天氣預爆
Runtime 1H 45M
Description Ma Le is a psychologist who makes money on suicide prevention. His happiness always stems from others' misfortune. The God of Longevity comes to earth to save the world but his power is absorbed by Ma Le, so he has to ask Ma Le to help him with the huge plan. They find four Gods: Thunder, Lightning, Wind and Rain living on the earth and start the adventure of saving the world.

Top reviews

Friday, 25 Sep 2020 20:47

I had high expectations for this film after hearing that it was not a sequel to Little Miss Sunshine (and having an old mate tell me how much he loved it) but after seeing it, I now understand why it's not a sequel. Where Little Miss Sunshine was a comedy film set in the American south (the 1960s) and also used as a vehicle for comedies including the West Side Story series, and Runaway Jury, the content of this film is much more up to date. Where Little Miss Sunshine was a comedy with a serious edge and references to the other films on the list, this film was set in the 1980s and involved an anti-hero who gets angry at people and gets them to do something that he wants. This film is not only a comedy, but also a historical drama. You can tell that Tony Leung and Joe Lau had fun making this film, and I must say that the Chinese actress who played the main character (and played a few of the other female roles) did a good job too. She was well cast and had a much bigger role than most actresses would have played it. It was a shame that the film was so poorly received in China because it's a shame to see that a movie made for Chinese audiences can be so misunderstood. I really hope that we see more films made for Chinese audiences and that they get the credit that they deserve. There are many films that have been made for the Chinese audience and they've only got a few years left to shine. Perhaps they will now become the next films of modern Hollywood. As far as the movie goes, I found it entertaining, funny, and has been highly recommended by a lot of people. My only disappointment was that it was a bit short, which I believe was made up for by the humour.
Wednesday, 17 Jun 2020 02:17

Well, it doesn't get better than this. While Zhang Yimou may not be the greatest filmmaker on the planet, he is certainly one of the most innovative. His movies never just rely on the spectacle and impressive special effects, they're laced with such a clever and subtle visual flair that it makes even the most low budget film look good. Needless to say, his films have an undeniable visual charisma and the style he can put into his movies is amazing. But, by far his most accomplished works are usually the less well-known ones. To me, the most visually memorable and "coolest" movies of his are Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon, and The Matrix. While those three films aren't as great as any of his other films, they're certainly one of the most visually memorable and artistic. Granted, The Matrix is considered the most stylistically chaotic of all his films, but the first two films are very similar and stand head and shoulders above the other two films. And while I didn't hate the first two films, I think they are a bit much in comparison to the third one, and personally I think that third one is the only Zhang Yimou movie I will ever enjoy. Now, with that out of the way, I can say that his newest film, Tongs, The Sorcerer, is a marvelous and visually brilliant film, that is incredibly well-crafted. But, I'd also like to say that there are two things I love about it. The first is that it is the first "Mountain of the Blind", and the second is that it's the most visually impressive film of all his movies. The movie is set in a world where people are largely blind. There are, of course, a few people that are "super-sighted", but they're all used as trappers to collect the snow. But one day, a beautiful blind woman named Tong (Zhang Hsiao-hsien) arrives at the village. Tong, a mage of some sort, wants to change the world for the better, but her husband is reluctant to let her make a move. But, Tong decides that she wants to create her own world for the blind people, and creates her own town. This makes the villagers "super-sighted" as well. While there are blind people living in the village, they are rarely seen, and are also never spoken of. But, Tong, the town's ruler, has a habit of showing up when people are about to die, and everyone in the village instantly falls in love with her. Tong, the sorceress, turns into a beautiful woman and starts spending most of her time together with everyone. And, from there, Tong's love for the people of the village doesn't stop


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