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Ti plays one of the leaders of the Ten Tigers of Kwantung, who struggles with opium addiction before realizing that it's bad and taking on a bunch of Opium-dealing villains.

Only one of three films directed by veteran action choreographer Tong Gai. THE ROMANCING STAR (1987), directed by Wong Jing - 16.5 points "Chasing Girls" wackiness that gets an extra lift from the presence of the world's coolest actor Chow Yun-Fat. Chow plays a car repairman who heads to Malaysia with his buddies Eric Tsang and Nat "Ah Leck" Chan, where he meets Maggie Cheung.

Maksim explains the appeal thusly: "Andy Lau was so suave and handsome, and it also has Chingmy Yau and Rosamund Kwan. It's amusing and fun, and the crude jokes and beautiful people make it a favorite." 94.

OPIUM AND THE KUNG FU MASTER (1984), directed by Tong Gai -15.5 points Ti Lung takes on Chen Kuan-Tai in this kickass martial arts actioner cum afterschool special.

Why you need to see this: Chow Yun-Fat in a glorified cameo as Dr. Andy plays a lawyer assigned to protect his long-lost mom (Deannie Ip), who's accused of killing a cop.

Wisely, who smokes a pipe and carries a rocket launcher! Not exactly a realistic trial movie, The Truth nevertheless won over Hong Kong audiences with its strong melodrama and courtroom theatrics.

A big hit, which explains the ten zillion sequels and ripoffs of the same formula. THE BOXER'S OMEN (1983), directed by Kuei Chih-Hung - 17 points Hong Kong Cinema has a proud tradition of wild, gruesome horror films and The Boxer's Omen is one of the standard bearers, complete with sickening gore effects, icky bodily fluids and flying body parts.

Add an extra "MAD" to the title and you get the 1963 Stanley Kramer film, which is obviously inferior because it doesn't have Eric Tsang. ANGEL (1987), directed by Teresa Woo -18.5 points Extreme Hong Kong action lives with Moon Lee, Yukari "The Osh" Oshima and Japanese popstar Hideki Saijo wearing laughable eighties tracksuits and accessories while battling with guns and fists.

It's the action climax that makes this one a classic.

There are tie-breakers built into the scoring system, with first-place votes and number of total votes helping separate films that receive equal points. Plot: Michelle beats up some bad guys with athletic martial arts prowess and the men either assist or get out of the way. Site reader Guppieluv says, "It's got Sibelle Hu, Cynthia Rothrock and Kara Hui kicking ass..I say more? Also starring Philip Kwok (Mad Dog from Hard Boiled), this fantasy wuxia pushes the SFX-enhanced craziness to eleven and never really lets up. Surely you can spare that much time for Holy Flame of the Martial World. MAGNIFICENT WARRIORS (1987), directed by David Chung Chi Man - 15 points Michelle Yeoh apes Indiana Jones in this enjoyable eighties adventure alongside actor-and-someday-acclaimed-director Derek Yee and also Richard "Father of Carl" Ng.

However, in the case of #100 and #101, both films have the same amount of points, the same amount of first-place votes (i.e., zero), and the same amount of total votes. "Massively underrated," says site reader Snowblood, and we're inclined to agree. HUMAN LANTERNS (1982), directed by Sun Chung - 15 points The inestimable Grady Hendrix calls Human Lanterns "the ultimate Shaw Brothers movie from the early eighties when they were desperately trying anything to get kids back into theaters," and cites "great kung fu, lots of gore, lush production values and a deeply twisted story" as the carrot on the end of Shaw Brothers' stick. CRAZY COMPANIES 2 (1988), directed by Wong Jing -15.5 points Andy Lau and his workplace buddies return for more office shenanigans in this sequel to, duh, Crazy Companies, also directed by the notorious Wong Jing.

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