Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Themes and interpretations 3.1 Title 3.2 Gender roles 3.3 Teacher-student relationship 3.4 Poison 4 Production 4.1 Filming 4.2 Soundtrack 5 Marketing 6 Reception 6.1 Critical response 6.2 Counter-flow 6.3 Box office 6.4 Accolades 7 Sequel 8 Cultural references 9 See also 10 References 11 Further reading 12 External links


Plot[edit] This article's plot summary may be too long or excessively detailed. Please help improve it by removing unnecessary details and making it more concise. (October 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) The film is set in the Qing Dynasty during the 43rd year (1778) of the reign of the Qianlong Emperor. Li Mu Bai (Chow Yun-fat) is an accomplished Wudang swordsman and Yu Shu Lien (Michelle Yeoh) is a female warrior and professional body guard. The death of Mu Bai's closest friend and Shu Lien's fiancé Meng Sizhao,[7] complicates these characters' feelings for one another. They are reconnected when Mu Bai, after choosing to relinquish the warrior lifestyle, asks Shu Lien to give his sword "Green Destiny" to their friend Sir Te (Sihung Lung) in Beijing. Long ago, Mu Bai's master was murdered by Jade Fox (Cheng Pei-pei), a woman who sought to learn Wudang skills. Shu Lien meets with and stays in the compound of Sir Te where she also makes the acquaintance of Jen Yu who is the daughter of a rich and powerful Governor Yu and is about to get married. One evening, a masked thief sneaks into Sir Te's estate and steals the sword. Mu Bai and Shu Lien trace the theft to Governor Yu's compound and learn that Jade Fox has been posing as Jen's governess for many years. Mu Bai makes the acquaintance of Inspector Tsai (Wang Deming), a police investigator from the provinces, and his daughter May (Li Li), who have come to Peking in pursuit of Fox. Fox challenges the pair and Sir Te's servant Master Bo (Gao Xi'an) to a showdown that night. Following a protracted battle, the group is on the verge of defeat when Mu Bai arrives and outmaneuvers Fox. Before Mu Bai can kill Fox, the masked thief reappears and partners with Fox to fight. Fox resumes the fight and kills Tsai before fleeing with the thief (who is revealed to be Fox's protégé, Jen). After seeing Jen fight Mu Bai, Fox realizes Jen had been secretly studying the Wudang manual and has surpassed her in combative skills. At night, a desert bandit named Lo (Chang Chen) breaks into Jen's bedroom and asks her to leave with him. A flashback reveals that in the past, when Governor Yu and his family were traveling in the western deserts, Lo and his bandits had raided Jen's caravan and Lo had stolen her comb. She chased after him, following him to his desert cave seemingly in a quest to get her comb back. However, the pair soon fell passionately in love. Lo eventually convinced Jen to return to her family, though not before telling her a legend of a man who jumped off a cliff to make his wishes come true. Because the man's heart was pure, he did not die. Lo came to Peking to persuade Jen not to go through with her arranged marriage. However, Jen refuses to leave with him. Later, Lo interrupts Jen's wedding procession, begging her to come away with him. Nearby, Shu Lien and Mu Bai convince Lo to wait for Jen at Mount Wudang, where he will be safe from Jen's family, who are furious with him. Jen runs away from her husband on the wedding night before the marriage could be consummated. Disguised in male clothing, she is accosted at an inn by a large group of warriors; armed with the Green Destiny and her own superior combat skills, she emerges victorious. Jen visits Shu Lien, who tells her that Lo is waiting for her at Mount Wudang. After an angry dispute, the two women engage in a duel. Shu Lien is the superior fighter, but Jen wields the Green Destiny: the sword destroys each weapon that Shu Lien wields, until Shu Lien finally manages to defeat Jen with a broken sword. When Shu Lien shows mercy and lowers the sword, Jen injures Shu Lien's arm. Mu Bai arrives and pursues Jen into a bamboo forest. Mu Bai confronts Jen and offers to take her as his student. She arrogantly promises to accept him as her teacher if he can take Green Destiny from her in three moves. Mu Bai is able to take the sword in only one move, but Jen goes back on her word and flees. Mu Bai decides to throw the sword over a waterfall. Jen dives into an adjoining river to retrieve the sword and is then rescued by Fox. Fox puts Jen into a drugged sleep and places her in a cavern; Mu Bai and Shu Lien discover her there. Fox suddenly reappears and attacks the others with poisoned darts. Mu Bai blocks the needles with his sword and avenges his master's death by mortally wounding Fox, only to realize that one of the darts hit him in the neck. Fox dies, confessing that her goal had been to kill Jen because she was furious that Jen had hidden the secrets of Wudang's far superior fighting techniques from her. As Jen exits to gather up an antidote for the poisoned dart, Mu Bai prepares to die. With his last breaths, he finally confesses his love for Shu Lien. He dies in her arms as Jen returns, too late to save him. The Green Destiny is returned to Sir Te. Jen later goes to Mount Wudang and spends one last night with Lo. The next morning, Lo finds Jen standing on a balcony overlooking the edge of the mountain. In an echo of the legend that they spoke about in the desert, she asks him to make a wish. He complies and wishes for them to be together again, back in the desert. Jen then lifts herself and gently falls down the side of the mountain.


Cast[edit] Actor Chow Yun-Fat who portrayed Li Mu Bai Chow Yun-fat as Li Mu Bai (C: 李慕白, P: Lǐ Mùbái) Michelle Yeoh as Yu Shu Lien (T: 俞秀蓮, S: 俞秀莲, P: Yú Xiùlián) Zhang Ziyi as Jen Yu (English subtitled version) / Yu Jiaolong (English dubbed version) (T: 玉嬌龍, S: 玉娇龙, P: Yù Jiāolóng) Chang Chen as Lo "Dark Cloud" (English subtitled version) / Luo Xiaohu (English dubbed version) (T: 羅小虎, S: 罗小虎, P: Luó Xiǎohǔ) Cheng Pei-pei as Jade Fox (C: 碧眼狐狸, P: Bìyǎn Húli) Sihung Lung as Sir Te (T: 貝勒爺, C: 贝勒爷, P: Bèi-lèyé) Li Fazeng as Governor Yu Gao Xi'an as Bo Hai Yan as Madam Yu Wang Deming as Police inspector Tsai / Prefect Cai Qiu Li Li as May, Tsai's daughter Huang Suying as Aunt Wu Yang Rui as Maid Li Kai as Gou Jun Pei Feng Jianhua as Gou Jun Sinung Ma Zhongxuan as Mi Biao Li Baocheng as Fung Machete Chang Yang Yongde as Monk Jing Zhang Shaocheng as Nightman


Themes and interpretations[edit] Title[edit] The name "Crouching Tiger Hidden Dragon" is a literal translation of the Chinese idiom "臥虎藏龍" which describes a place or situation that is full of unnoticeable masters. It is from a poem of the ancient Chinese poet Yu Xin's (513–581) that reads "暗石疑藏虎,盤根似臥龍", which means "behind the rock in the dark probably hides a tiger, and the coiling giant root resembles a crouching dragon."[8] The last character in Xiaohu and Jiaolong's names mean "Tiger" and "Dragon", respectively. Gender roles[edit] Some prominent martial arts styles traditionally were held to have been originated by women, e.g. History of Wing Chun credits a Buddhist nun Ng Mui teaching Yim Wing-Chun the style, but doubt has been cast on these stories in recent times, usually by men, suggesting that they merely intended to spread fear that women could be deadly threats. The film's title reference to masters one does not notice necessarily includes mostly women, and suggests the advantage of a female bodyguard. Traditional weapons taught in Wing Chun are exactly those easily concealed (butterfly knives) or similar to those taught in Japanese Aikido primarily to women (long pole).[9] The style emphasizes centerline blows to vital areas, as opposed to maiming strikes against limbs, thus seems intended for death blows, knockouts, and tactics generally used by physically weaker opponents seeking to win in a single strike rather than engage in an extended confrontation. Again, the title suggests powerful creatures that strike by surprise. Teacher-student relationship[edit] A teacher's desire to have a worthy student, the obligations between a student and a master, and tensions in these relationships are central to the characters' motives, conflicts between the characters, and the unfolding of the film's plot. Li Mu Bai is burdened with the responsibility for avenging his master's death, and turns his back on retirement to live up to this obligation. His fascination with the prospect of having Jen as a disciple also motivates his behavior, and that of Jade Fox. Regarding conflicts in the student-teacher relationship, the potential for exploitation created by the subordinate position of the student and the tensions that exist when a student surpasses or resists a teacher are explored. Jen hides her mastery of martial arts from her teacher, Jade Fox, which leads both to their parting of ways and to Jade Fox's attempt on Jen's life. At the same time, Jade Fox's own unorthodox relationship with a Wudang master (whom she claims would not teach her, but did take sexual advantage of her) brought her to a life of crime. At times, Li Mu Bai and Jen's conversations more than hint that the desire for a teacher-student relationship could turn into a romantic relationship.[10] Jen responds to these feelings, and her desire not to submit to a teacher, by turning away from Li Mu Bai when she jumps in the lake after the Green Destiny. Most traditional martial arts stories involving women involve such romantic dilemmas, e.g. the history of Wing Chun traditionally begins with Yim Wing-Chun learning the style (later named for her) from a Buddhist nun to defeat a local warlord and rebuff his demand to marry her. The first man to learn the style is traditionally Yim's husband Leung Bok-Chau, but it is of course named for her not him. Women learning martial arts to protect their virtue is a common theme. Poison[edit] Poison is also a significant theme in the film. In the world of martial arts, poison is considered the act of one who is too cowardly and dishonorable to fight; and indeed, the only character who explicitly fits these characteristics is Jade Fox. The poison is a weapon of her bitterness,[11] and quest for vengeance: she poisons the master of Wudang, attempts to poison Jen, and succeeds in killing Mu Bai using a poisoned needle. However, the poison is not only of the physical sort: Jade Fox's tutelage of Jen has left Jen spiritually poisoned, which can be seen in the lying, stealing, and betrayal Jen commits. Though she is the one who initially trained Jen, Jen is never seen to use poison herself. This indicates that hope yet exists to reform her and integrate her into society. In further play on this theme by the director, Jade Fox, as she dies, refers to the poison from a young child, "the deceit of an eight-year-old girl," obviously referring to what she considers her own spiritual poisoning by her young apprentice Jen. Li Mu Bai himself warns that without guidance, Jen could become a "poison dragon".


Production[edit] The film was originally written as a novel series by Wang Dulu starting in the late 1930s. The film is adapted from the storyline of the fourth book in the series, Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon. Filming[edit] Mount Cangyan, including the bridge pictured above, was one of many filming locations for the film. Although its Academy Award was presented to Taiwan, Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon was in fact an international co-production between companies in four regions: the Chinese company China Film Co-Production Corporation; the American companies Columbia Pictures Film Production Asia,[12] Sony Pictures Classics and Good Machine; the Hong Kong company EDKO Film; and the Taiwanese Zoom Hunt International Productions Company, Ltd; as well as the unspecified United China Vision, and Asia Union Film and Entertainment Ltd., created solely for this film.[13][14] The film was made in Beijing, with location shooting in the Anhui, Hebei, Jiangsu, and Xinjiang provinces of China.[15] The first phase of shooting was in the Gobi Desert where it consistently rained. Director Ang Lee noted, "I didn't take one break in eight months, not even for half a day. I was miserable -- I just didn't have the extra energy to be happy. Near the end, I could hardly breathe. I thought I was about to have a stroke."[16] The stunt work was mostly performed by the actors themselves and Ang Lee stated in an interview that computers were used "only to remove the safety wires that held the actors." "Most of the time you can see their faces," he added, "That's really them in the trees."[17] Another compounding issue was the difference between accents of the four lead actors: Chow Yun-fat is from Hong Kong and speaks Cantonese natively, and Michelle Yeoh is from Malaysia and grew up speaking English and Malay;[18] she learned the Mandarin lines phonetically.[19] Only Zhang Ziyi spoke with a native Mandarin accent that Ang Lee wanted.[16] Chow Yun Fat said, on "the first day [of shooting], I had to do 28 takes just because of the language. That's never happened before in my life."[16] Because the film specifically targeted Western audiences rather than the domestic audiences who were already used to Wuxia films, English subtitles were needed. Ang Lee, who was educated in the West, personally edited the subtitles to ensure they were satisfactory for Western audiences. Soundtrack[edit] Main article: Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (soundtrack) The score was composed by Tan Dun, originally performed by Shanghai Symphony Orchestra, Shanghai National Orchestra, and Shanghai Percussion Ensemble. It also features many solo passages for cello played by Yo-Yo Ma. The "last track" (A Love Before Time) features Coco Lee, who later performed it at the Academy Awards. The music for the entire film was produced in two weeks.[20]


Marketing[edit] The film was adapted into a video game, a comics series, and a 34-episode Taiwanese television series based on the original novel. The latter was released in 2004 as New Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon for US and Canadian release.


Reception[edit] Critical response[edit] "Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon, which is based on an early 20th century novel by Wang Dulu, unfolds much like a comic book, with the characters and their circumstances being painted using wide brush strokes. Subtlety is not part of Lee's palette; he is going for something grand and melodramatic, and that's what he gets." —James Berardinelli, writing in ReelViews[21] Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon was very well received in the Western world, receiving numerous awards. The review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes reported that 97% of critics gave the film positive reviews based on 150 reviews with an average rating of 8.6/10. The site's consensus states: "The movie that catapulted Ang Lee into the ranks of upper echelon Hollywood filmmakers, Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon features a deft mix of amazing martial arts battles, beautiful scenery, and tasteful drama."[22] Metacritic reported the film had an average score of 93 out of 100, based on 31 reviews.[23] Some Chinese-speaking viewers were bothered by the accents of the leading actors. Neither Chow (a native Cantonese speaker) nor Yeoh (who was born and raised in Malaysia) speaks Mandarin as a mother tongue. All four main actors spoke with different accents: Chow speaks with a Cantonese accent;[24] Yeoh with a Malaysian accent; Chang Chen a Taiwanese accent; and Zhang Ziyi a Beijing accent. Yeoh responded to this complaint in a December 28, 2000, interview with Cinescape. She argued, "My character lived outside of Beijing, and so I didn't have to do the Beijing accent." When the interviewer, Craig Reid, remarked, "My mother-in-law has this strange Sichuan-Mandarin accent that's hard for me to understand.", Yeoh responded: "Yes, provinces all have their very own strong accents. When we first started the movie, Cheng Pei Pei was going to have her accent, and Chang Zhen was going to have his accent, and this person would have that accent. And in the end nobody could understand what they were saying. Forget about us, even the crew from Beijing thought this was all weird."[25] The film led to a boost in popularity of Chinese wuxia films in the western world, where they were previously little known, and led to films such as House of Flying Daggers and Hero marketed towards Western audiences. The film also provided the breakthrough role for Zhang Ziyi's career, who noted: Because of movies like Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon, Hero, and Memoirs of a Geisha, a lot of people in the United States have become interested not only in me but in Chinese and Asian actors in general. Because of these movies, maybe there will be more opportunities for Asian actors." The character of Lo, or "Dark Cloud" the desert bandit, influenced the development of the protagonist of the Prince of Persia series of video games.[26] The film is ranked at number 497 on Empire's 2008 list of the 500 greatest movies of all time[27] and at number 66 in the magazine's 100 Best Films of World Cinema, published in 2010.[28] In 2010, the Independent Film & Television Alliance selected the film as one of the 30 Most Significant Independent Films of the last 30 years.[29] In 2016, it was voted the 35th-best film of the 21st century as picked by 177 film critics from around the world.[30] Film Journal noted that Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon "pulled off the rare trifecta of critical acclaim, boffo box-office and gestalt shift",[31] in reference to its ground-breaking success for a subtitled film in the American market. Counter-flow[edit] Wu and Chan (2007)[32] look at Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon as somewhat of an example of “counter-flow”, a film that has challenged Hollywood’s grip on the film market. They argue that as a product of globalization, the movie did not demonstrate a one-way flow based on Western ideology, but was multidirectional with the ability for local resources to influence the West and gain economic capital.[32] Despite its international success, however, and perceived ability to change the flow from East to West, there were still instances of Western adaptation for the movie, such as putting more emphasis on female characters to greater execute a balance between gender roles in the East and West.[32] The script of the film was written between Taiwan and Hollywood and in translating the film to English, many cultural references were lost, which proved difficult in maintaining the cultural authenticity of the film while still reaching out to the West.[32] The thematic conflict throughout the movie between societal roles and personal desires attribute to the international reception of the film, which resonates with both the Eastern and Western audiences.[32] Additionally, international and Western networks were used in the production and promotion of the film, which were needed to achieve its global distribution.[32] Additional marketing strategies were needed for the film to attract the Western audience, who were unfamiliar with the cultural products of the East.[32] Box office[edit] The film premiered in cinemas on December 8, 2000, in limited release within the US. During its opening weekend, the film opened in 15th place, grossing $663,205 in business, showing at 16 locations.[3] On January 12, 2001, Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon premiered in cinemas in wide release throughout the US grossing $8,647,295 in business, ranking in sixth place. The film Save the Last Dance came in first place during that weekend, grossing $23,444,930.[33] The film's revenue dropped by almost 30% in its second week of release, earning $6,080,357. For that particular weekend, the film fell to eighth place screening in 837 theaters. Save the Last Dance remained unchanged in first place, grossing $15,366,047 in box-office revenue.[3] During its final week in release, Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon opened in a distant 50th place with $37,233 in revenue.[34] The film went on to top out domestically at $128,078,872 in total ticket sales through a 31-week theatrical run. Internationally, the film took in an additional $85,446,864 in box-office business for a combined worldwide total of $213,525,736.[3] For 2000 as a whole, the film cumulatively ranked at a worldwide box-office performance position of 19.[35] Accolades[edit] Gathering widespread critical acclaim at the Toronto and New York film festivals, the film also became a favorite when Academy Awards nominations were announced in 2001. The film was, however, screened out of competition at the 2000 Cannes Film Festival.[36] Award[37][38] Category Nominee Result 73rd Academy Awards[39] Best Foreign Language Film Ang Lee Won Best Picture Hsu-Li Kong, Bill Kong and Ang Lee Nominated Best Director Ang Lee Nominated Best Screenplay Based on Material Previously Produced or Published Tsai Kuo-Jung, Hui-Ling Wang and James Schamus Nominated Best Original Song Jorge Calandrelli, Tan Dun and James Schamus for "A Love Before Time" Nominated Best Costume Design Tim Yip Nominated Best Art Direction Art Direction and Set Decoration: Tim Yip Won Best Film Editing Tim Squyres Nominated Best Original Score Tan Dun Won Best Cinematography Peter Pau Won 2000 American Society of Cinematographers Awards Best Cinematography Peter Pau Nominated 54th British Academy Film Awards[40] Best Film Nominated Best Foreign Language Film Won Best Actress in a Leading Role Michelle Yeoh Nominated Best Supporting Actress Zhang Ziyi Nominated Best Cinematography Peter Pau Nominated Best Makeup and Hair Nominated Best Editing Tim Squyres Nominated Best Costume Design Tim Yip Won Best Director Ang Lee Won Best Music Tan Dun Won Best Adapted Screenplay Tsai Kuo-Jung, Wang Hui-Ling, James Schamus Nominated Best Production Design Tim Yip Nominated Best Sound Nominated Best Visual Effects Nominated Broadcast Film Critics Association Awards 2000[41] Best Foreign Film Won Chicago Film Critics Association Awards 2000[42] Most Promising Actress Zhang Ziyi Won Best Original Score Tan Dun Won Best Cinematography Peter Pau Won Best Foreign Film Won 2000 Directors Guild of America Awards[43] Best Director Ang Lee Won 2000 Film Fest Gent festival Georges Delerue Award Tan Dun Won 58th Golden Globe Awards[44] Best Foreign Language Film Won Best Director Ang Lee Won Best Original Score Tan Dun Nominated 20th Hong Kong Film Awards[45] Best Film Won Best Director Ang Lee Won Best Screenplay Wang Hui-Ling, James Schamus, Tsai Kuo-Jung Nominated Best Actor Chow Yun-fat Nominated Best Actress Zhang Ziyi Nominated Best Actress Michelle Yeoh Nominated Best Supporting Actor Chang Chen Nominated Best Supporting Actress Cheng Pei-pei Won Best Cinematography Peter Pau Won Best Film Editing Tim Squyres Nominated Best Art Direction Tim Yip Nominated Best Costume Make Up Design Tim Yip Nominated Best Action Choreography Yuen Wo Ping Won Best Original Film Score Tan Dun Won Best Original Film Song Tan Dun, Jorge Calandrelli, Yee Kar-Yeung, Coco Lee Won Best Sound Design Eugene Gearty Won Independent Spirit Awards 2000 Best Picture Won Best Director Ang Lee Won Best Supporting Actress Zhang Ziyi Won Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards 2000[46] Best Picture Won Best Cinematography Peter Pau Won Best Music Score Tan Dun Won Best Production Design Tim Yip Won National Board of Review Awards 2000[47] Best Foreign Language Film Won Top Foreign Films Shortlisted 2000 New York Film Critics Circle Awards[48] Best Cinematography Peter Pau Won Toronto Film Critics Association Awards 2000[49] Best Picture Won Best Director Ang Lee Won Best Actress Michelle Yeoh Won Best Supporting Actress Zhang Ziyi Won 2000 Toronto International Film Festival People's Choice Award Ang Lee Won Writers Guild of America Awards 2000[50] Best Adapted Screenplay Tsai Kuo-Jung, Wang Hui-Ling, James Schamus Nominated 37th Golden Horse Awards – 2000[51] Best Feature Film Won Best Director Ang Lee Nominated Best Leading Actress Michelle Yeoh Nominated Best Leading Actress Zhang Ziyi Nominated Best Screenplay Adaption Tsai Kuo-Jung, Wang Hui-Ling, James Schamus Nominated Best Cinematography Peter Pau Nominated Best Film Editing Tim Squyres Won Best Art Direction Tim Yip Nominated Best Original Score Tan Dun Won Best Sound Design Eugene Gearty Won Best Action Choreography Yuen Wo Ping Won Best Visual Effects Leo Lo, Rob Hodgson Won


Sequel[edit] A sequel to the film, Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon: Sword of Destiny, was released in 2016. It was directed by Yuen Woo-ping, who was the action choreographer for the first film. It is a co-production between Pegasus Media, China Film Group Corporation, and the Weinstein Company.[52] Unlike the original film, the sequel was filmed in English for international release and dubbed to Mandarin for Chinese releases. Sword of Destiny is based on the book Iron Knight, Silver Vase, the next (and last) novel in the Crane-Iron Pentalogy. It features a mostly new cast, headed by Donnie Yen. Michelle Yeoh reprised her role from the original.[53] Zhang Ziyi was also approached to appear in Sword of Destiny but refused, stating that she would only appear in a sequel if Ang Lee were directing it.[54] In the United States, the sequel was for the most part not shown in theaters, instead being distributed via the video streaming service Netflix.[55]


Cultural references[edit] The theme of Janet Jackson's song "China Love" was related to the film by MTV News, in which Jackson sings of the daughter of an emperor in love with a warrior, unable to sustain relations when forced to marry into royalty.[56] The names of the pterosaur genus Kryptodrakon and the ceratopsian genus Yinlong (both meaning hidden dragon) allude to the film.[57][58]


See also[edit] Wang Dulu Film in the United States portal China portal Hong Kong portal Taiwan portal 2000s portal Martial arts portal


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Retrieved 2013-05-16.  ^ "经纪人回应章子怡加盟"卧虎2"传闻:李安导一定演". chinadaily.com.cn. 27 August 2013. Retrieved 27 August 2013.  ^ Hamedy, Sara (September 30, 2014). "Nation's top theater chains won't carry 'Crouching Tiger' sequel". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved September 30, 2014.  ^ "Janet Reminisces Over 'All for You,' Slots 'Lover' For Next Single - MTV". MTV News. Reid, Shaheem. 30 April 2001. Retrieved 10 February 2014.  ^ "Kryptodrakon progenitor: Earliest Pterodactyloid Pterosaur Discovered in China". Sci-News.com. 24 April 2014. Retrieved 22 October 2014.  ^ Xu, X.; Forster, C.A.; Clark, J.M.; Mo, J. (2006). "A basal ceratopsian with transitional features from the Late Jurassic of northwestern China" (PDF). Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences. 273 (1598): 2135–2140. doi:10.1098/rspb.2006.3566. PMC 1635516 . PMID 16901832. 


Further reading[edit] Kim, L. S. (Winter 2006). "Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon: Making Women Warriors – a Transnational Reading of Asian Female Action Heroes". Jump Cut: A Review of Contemporary Media. 48. 


External links[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon Official website Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon on IMDb Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon at Box Office Mojo Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon at Rotten Tomatoes Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon at Metacritic v t e Films directed by Ang Lee Pushing Hands (1992) The Wedding Banquet (1993) Eat Drink Man Woman (1994) Sense and Sensibility (1995) The Ice Storm (1997) Ride with the Devil (1999) Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2000) Hulk (2003) Brokeback Mountain (2005) Lust, Caution (2007) Taking Woodstock (2009) Life of Pi (2012) Billy Lynn's Long Halftime Walk (2016) Awards for Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon v t e Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film 1947–1955 (Honorary) 1947: Shoe-Shine – Vittorio De Sica 1948: Monsieur Vincent – Maurice Cloche 1949: Bicycle Thieves – Vittorio De Sica 1950: The Walls of Malapaga – René Clément 1951: Rashomon – Akira Kurosawa 1952: Forbidden Games – René Clément 1954: Gate of Hell – Teinosuke Kinugasa 1955: Samurai, The Legend of Musashi – Hiroshi Inagaki 1956–1975 1956: La Strada – Federico Fellini 1957: Nights of Cabiria – Federico Fellini 1958: My Uncle – Jacques Tati 1959: Black Orpheus – Marcel Camus 1960: The Virgin Spring – Ingmar Bergman 1961: Through a Glass Darkly – Ingmar Bergman 1962: Sundays and Cybele – Serge Bourguignon 1963: 8½ – Federico Fellini 1964: Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow – Vittorio De Sica 1965: The Shop on Main Street – Ján Kadár & Elmar Klos 1966: A Man and a Woman – Claude Lelouch 1967: Closely Watched Trains – Jiří Menzel 1968: War and Peace – Sergei Bondarchuk 1969: Z – Costa-Gavras 1970: Investigation of a Citizen Above Suspicion – Elio Petri 1971: The Garden of the Finzi Continis – Vittorio De Sica 1972: The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie – Luis Buñuel 1973: Day for Night – François Truffaut 1974: Amarcord – Federico Fellini 1975: Dersu Uzala – Akira Kurosawa 1976–2000 1976: Black and White in Color – Jean-Jacques Annaud 1977: Madame Rosa – Moshé Mizrahi 1978: Get Out Your Handkerchiefs – Bertrand Blier 1979: The Tin Drum – Volker Schlöndorff 1980: Moscow Does Not Believe in Tears – Vladimir Menshov 1981: Mephisto – István Szabó 1982: Volver a Empezar ('To Begin Again') – José Luis Garci 1983: Fanny and Alexander – Ingmar Bergman 1984: Dangerous Moves – Richard Dembo 1985: The Official Story – Luis Puenzo 1986: The Assault – Fons Rademakers 1987: Babette's Feast – Gabriel Axel 1988: Pelle the Conqueror – Bille August 1989: Cinema Paradiso – Giuseppe Tornatore 1990: Journey of Hope – Xavier Koller 1991: Mediterraneo – Gabriele Salvatores 1992: Indochine – Régis Wargnier 1993: Belle Époque – Fernando Trueba 1994: Burnt by the Sun – Nikita Mikhalkov 1995: Antonia's Line – Marleen Gorris 1996: Kolya – Jan Svěrák 1997: Character – Mike van Diem 1998: Life Is Beautiful – Roberto Benigni 1999: All About My Mother – Pedro Almodóvar 2000: Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon – Ang Lee 2001–present 2001: No Man's Land – Danis Tanović 2002: Nowhere in Africa – Caroline Link 2003: The Barbarian Invasions – Denys Arcand 2004: The Sea Inside – Alejandro Amenábar 2005: Tsotsi – Gavin Hood 2006: The Lives of Others – Florian Henckel von Donnersmarck 2007: The Counterfeiters – Stefan Ruzowitzky 2008: Departures – Yōjirō Takita 2009: The Secret in Their Eyes – Juan J. Campanella 2010: In a Better World – Susanne Bier 2011: A Separation – Asghar Farhadi 2012: Amour – Michael Haneke 2013: The Great Beauty – Paolo Sorrentino 2014: Ida – Paweł Pawlikowski 2015: Son of Saul – László Nemes 2016: The Salesman – Asghar Farhadi v t e BAFTA Award for Best Film Not in the English Language Best Foreign Language Film 1982–1987 Christ Stopped at Eboli (1982) Danton (1983) Carmen (1984) Colonel Redl (1985) Ran (1986) The Sacrifice (1987) Best Film Not in the English Language 1988–present Babette's Feast (1988) Life and Nothing But (1989) Cinema Paradiso (1990) The Nasty Girl (1991) Raise the Red Lantern (1992) Farewell My Concubine (1993) To Live (1994) Il Postino: The Postman (1995) Ridicule (1996) The Apartment (1997) Central Station (1998) All About My Mother (1999) Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2000) Amores perros (2001) Talk to Her (2002) In This World (2003) The Motorcycle Diaries (2004) The Beat That My Heart Skipped (2005) Pan's Labyrinth (2006) The Lives of Others (2007) I've Loved You So Long (2008) A Prophet (2009) The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo (2010) The Skin I Live In (2011) Amour (2012) The Great Beauty (2013) Ida (2014) Wild Tales (2015) Son of Saul (2016) v t e Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Foreign Language Film Il Postino: The Postman (1995) Ridicule (1996) Shall We Dance? (1997) Life Is Beautiful (1998) All About My Mother (1999) Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2000) Amélie (2001) Y Tu Mamá También (2002) The Barbarian Invasions (2003) The Sea Inside (2004) Kung Fu Hustle (2005) Letters from Iwo Jima (2006) The Diving Bell and the Butterfly (2007) Waltz with Bashir (2008) Broken Embraces (2009) The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo (2010) A Separation (2011) Amour (2012) Blue Is the Warmest Colour (2013) Force Majeure (2014) Son of Saul (2015) Elle (2016) In the Fade (2017) v t e Golden Globe Award for Best Foreign Language Film Foreign Film – Foreign Language 1965–1972 Juliet of the Spirits (1965) A Man and a Woman (1966) Live for Life (1967) War and Peace (1968) Z (1969) Rider on the Rain (1970) The Policeman (1971) The Emigrants (1972) The New Land (1972) Foreign Film 1973–1985 The Pedestrian (1973) Scenes from a Marriage (1974) Lies My Father Told Me (1975) Face to Face (1976) A Special Day (1977) Autumn Sonata (1978) La Cage aux Folles (1979) Tess (1980) Chariots of Fire (1981) Gandhi (1982) Fanny and Alexander (1983) A Passage to India (1984) The Official Story (1985) Foreign Language Film 1986–present The Assault (1986) My Life as a Dog (1987) Pelle the Conqueror (1988) Cinema Paradiso (1989) Cyrano de Bergerac (1990) Europa Europa (1991) Indochine (1992) Farewell My Concubine (1993) Farinelli (1994) Les Misérables (1995) Kolya (1996) Ma vie en rose (1997) Central Station (1998) All About My Mother (1999) Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2000) No Man's Land (2001) Talk to Her (2002) Osama (2003) The Sea Inside (2004) Paradise Now (2005) Letters from Iwo Jima (2006) The Diving Bell and the Butterfly (2007) Waltz with Bashir (2008) The White Ribbon (2009) In a Better World (2010) A Separation (2011) Amour (2012) The Great Beauty (2013) Leviathan (2014) Son of Saul (2015) Elle (2016) In the Fade (2017) v t e Satellite Award for Best Foreign Language Film 1996–1999 Breaking the Waves (1996) Shall We Dance? (1997) Central Station (1998) All About My Mother / Three Seasons (1999) 2000–2009 Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2000) No Man's Land (2001) Talk to Her (2002) City of God (2003) The Sea Inside (2004) Mother of Mine (2005) Volver (2006) Lust, Caution (2007) Gomorrah (2008) Broken Embraces / The Maid (2009) 2010–present The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo (2010) Mysteries of Lisbon (2011) The Intouchables / Pietà (2012) The Broken Circle Breakdown (2013) Tangerines (2014) Son of Saul (2015) The Salesman (2016) v t e London Film Critics' Circle Foreign Language Film of the Year The Marriage of Maria Braun and Angi Vera (1980) Man of Iron (1981) Mephisto (1982) Yol (1983) A Sunday in the Country (1984) Heimat: A Chronicle of Germany (1985) Ran (1986) Jean de Florette (1987) Babette's Feast (1988) Au revoir les enfants (1989) Cinema Paradiso (1990) Cyrano de Bergerac (1991) Raise the Red Lantern (1992) A Heart in Winter (1993) Farewell My Concubine (1994) Il Postino: The Postman (1995) Les Misérables (1996) Ridicule (1997) Shall We Dance? (1998) All About My Mother (1999) Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2000) Amélie (2001) Y Tu Mamá También (2002) Good Bye, Lenin! (2003) The Motorcycle Diaries (2004) Downfall (2005) Volver (2006) The Lives of Others (2007) N/A (2008) Let the Right One In (2009) Of Gods and Men (2010) A Separation (2011) Rust and Bone (2012) Blue Is the Warmest Colour (2013) Leviathan (2014) The Look of Silence (2015) Toni Erdmann (2016) v t e Independent Spirit Award for Best Film After Hours (1985) Platoon (1986) River's Edge (1987) Stand and Deliver (1988) Sex, Lies, and Videotape (1989) The Grifters (1990) Rambling Rose (1991) The Player (1992) Short Cuts (1993) Pulp Fiction (1994) Leaving Las Vegas (1995) Fargo (1996) The Apostle (1997) Gods and Monsters (1998) Election (1999) Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2000) Memento (2001) Far from Heaven (2002) Lost in Translation (2003) Sideways (2004) Brokeback Mountain (2005) Little Miss Sunshine (2006) Juno (2007) The Wrestler (2008) Precious (2009) Black Swan (2010) The Artist (2011) Silver Linings Playbook (2012) 12 Years a Slave (2013) Birdman or (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance) (2014) Spotlight (2015) Moonlight (2016) v t e Golden Horse Award for Best Feature Film Sun, Moon and Star (1962) The Love Eterne (1963) — (1964) Beautiful Duckling (1965) Hsi-shih, Beauty of Beauties (1966) Orchids and My Love (1967) The Road (1968) Spring in a Small Town (1969) Home Sweet Home (1970) The Story of Ti-Ying (1971) Execution in Autumn (1972) The Escape (1973) — (1974) Land of the Undaunted (1975) Victory (1976) Heroes of the Eastern Skies (1977) He Never Gives Up (1978) The Story of a Small Town (1979) Good Morning, Taipei (1980) If I Were for Real (1981) The Battle for the Republic of China (1982) Growing Up (1983) Old Mao's Second Spring (1984) Kuei-Mei, a Woman (1985) Terrorizers (1986) Straw Man (1987) Painted Faces (1988) Full Moon in New York (1989) Red Dust (1990) A Brighter Summer Day (1991) Hill of No Return (1992) The Wedding Banquet (1993) Vive L'Amour (1994) Summer Snow (1995) In the Heat of the Sun (1996) Comrades: Almost a Love Story (1997) Xiu Xiu: The Sent Down Girl (1998) Ordinary Heroes (1999) Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2000) Durian Durian (2001) The Best of Times (2002) Infernal Affairs (2003) Kekexili: Mountain Patrol (2004) Kung Fu Hustle (2005) After This Our Exile (2006) Lust, Caution (2007) The Warlords (2008) Cannot Live Without You (2009) When Love Comes (2010) Warriors of the Rainbow: Seediq Bale (2011) Beijing Blues (2012) Ilo Ilo (2013) Blind Massage (2014) The Assassin (2015) The Summer Is Gone (2016) The Bold, the Corrupt, and the Beautiful (2017) v t e Hong Kong Film Award for Best Film Father and Son (1981) Boat People (1982) Ah Ying (1983) Homecoming (1984) Police Story (1985) A Better Tomorrow (1986) An Autumn's Tale (1987) Rouge (1988) Beyond the Sunset (1989) Days of Being Wild (1990) To Be Number One (1991) Cageman (1992) C'est la vie, mon chéri (1993) Chungking Express (1994) Summer Snow (1995) Comrades: Almost a Love Story (1996) Made in Hong Kong (1997) Beast Cops (1998) Ordinary Heroes (1999) Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2000) Shaolin Soccer (2001) Infernal Affairs (2002) Running on Karma (2003) Kung Fu Hustle (2004) Election (2005) After This Our Exile (2006) The Warlords (2007) Ip Man (2008) Bodyguards and Assassins (2009) Gallants (2010) A Simple Life (2011) Cold War (2012) The Grandmaster (2013) The Golden Era (2014) Ten Years (2015) Trivisa (2016) v t e Hugo Award for Best Dramatic Presentation The Incredible Shrinking Man (1958) no award (1959) The Twilight Zone (1960) The Twilight Zone (1961) The Twilight Zone (1962) Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb (1965) "The Menagerie" (Star Trek) (1967) "The City on the Edge of Forever" (Star Trek) (1968) 2001: A Space Odyssey (1969) News coverage of Apollo 11 (1970) A Clockwork Orange (1972) Slaughterhouse-Five (1973) Sleeper (1974) Young Frankenstein (1975) A Boy and His Dog (1976) Star Wars (1978) Superman (1979) Alien (1980) The Empire Strikes Back (1981) Raiders of the Lost Ark (1982) Blade Runner (1983) Return of the Jedi (1984) 2010 (1985) Back to the Future (1986) Aliens (1987) The Princess Bride (1988) Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1989) Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (1990) Edward Scissorhands (1991) Terminator 2: Judgment Day (1992) "The Inner Light" (Star Trek: The Next Generation) (1993) Jurassic Park (1994) "All Good Things..." (Star Trek: The Next Generation) (1995) "The Coming of Shadows" (Babylon 5) (1996) "Severed Dreams" (Babylon 5) (1997) Contact (1998) The Truman Show (1999) Galaxy Quest (2000) Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2001) The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (2002) v t e Nebula Award for Best Script/Ray Bradbury Award Nebula Award for Best Script Soylent Green – Stanley R. Greenberg (1973) Sleeper – Woody Allen (1974) Young Frankenstein – Mel Brooks and Gene Wilder (1975) Star Wars – George Lucas (1977) The Sixth Sense – M. Night Shyamalan (1999) Galaxy Quest – David Howard and Robert Gordon (2000) Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon James Schamus, Kuo Jung Tsai, and Hui-Ling Wang (2001) The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring – Fran Walsh, Philippa Boyens, and Peter Jackson (2002) The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers – Fran Walsh, Philippa Boyens, Stephen Sinclair, and Peter Jackson (2003) The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King – Fran Walsh, Philippa Boyens, and Peter Jackson (2004) Serenity – Joss Whedon (2005) Howl's Moving Castle – Hayao Miyazaki, Cindy Davis Hewitt, and Donald H. Hewitt (2006) Pan's Labyrinth – Guillermo del Toro (2007) WALL-E – Andrew Stanton, Jim Reardon, and Pete Docter (2008) Ray Bradbury Award for Outstanding Dramatic Presentation Terminator 2: Judgment Day – James Cameron (1992) Babylon 5 – J. Michael Straczynski (1999) 2000X – Tales of the Next Millennia – Yuri Rasovsky and Harlan Ellison (2001) Joss Whedon (2008) District 9 – Neill Blomkamp and Terri Tatchell (2009) Inception – Christopher Nolan (2010) Doctor Who: "The Doctor's Wife" – Richard Clark and Neil Gaiman (2011) Beasts of the Southern Wild – Benh Zeitlin, Lucy Alibar (2012) Gravity – Alfonso Cuarón and Jonás Cuarón (2013) Guardians of the Galaxy – James Gunn and Nicole Perlman (2014) Mad Max: Fury Road – George Miller, Brendan McCarthy, and Nico Lathouris (2015) Arrival – Eric Heisserer (2016) v t e Saturn Award for Best Action or Adventure Film Pulp Fiction (1994) The Usual Suspects (1995) Fargo (1996) L.A. Confidential (1997) Saving Private Ryan (1998) The Green Mile (1999) Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2000) Memento (2001) Road to Perdition (2002) Kill Bill: Volume 1 (2003) Kill Bill: Volume 2 (2004) Sin City (2005) Casino Royale (2006) 300 (2007) The Dark Knight (2008) Inglourious Basterds (2009) Salt (2010) Mission: Impossible – Ghost Protocol (2011) Skyfall (2012) Fast & Furious 6 (2013) Unbroken (2014) Furious 7 (2015) Hidden Figures (2016) Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Crouching_Tiger,_Hidden_Dragon&oldid=820300829" Categories: 2000 filmsMandarin-language films2000s martial arts filmsTaiwanese filmsTaiwanese martial arts filmsChinese filmsChinese martial arts filmsHong Kong filmsHong Kong martial arts filmsAmerican filmsAmerican martial arts filmsFilms that won the Best Original Score Academy AwardFilms based on Chinese novelsFilms set in BeijingFilms set in the 1770sFilms set in 18th-century Qing dynastyWuxia filmsSony Pictures Classics filmsBAFTA winners (films)Best Film HKFABest Foreign Language Film Academy Award winnersBest Foreign Language Film BAFTA Award winnersBest Foreign Language Film Golden Globe winnersFilms whose art director won the Best Art Direction Academy AwardFilms whose cinematographer won the Best Cinematography Academy AwardFilms whose director won the Best Direction BAFTA AwardFilms whose director won the Best Director Golden GlobeHugo Award for Best Dramatic Presentation winning worksIndependent Spirit Award for Best Film winnersNebula Award for Best Script-winning worksGeorges Delerue Award winnersScreenplays by James SchamusFilms directed by Ang LeeFilms scored by Tan DunHidden categories: Articles with Chinese-language external linksWebarchive template wayback linksUse dmy dates from February 2016Articles containing Chinese-language textArticles containing simplified Chinese-language textArticles containing traditional Chinese-language textWikipedia articles needing clarification from April 2017Wikipedia articles with plot summary needing attention from October 2015All Wikipedia articles with plot summary needing attentionPages using div col with deprecated parametersOfficial website different in Wikidata and Wikipedia


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Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (disambiguation)Ang LeeBill KongHsu Li-kongWang Hui-lingJames SchamusCrouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (novel)Wang DuluChow Yun-fatMichelle YeohZhang ZiyiChang ChenSihung LungCheng Pei-peiTan DunPeter PauTim SquyresColumbia PicturesGood MachineChina Film Co-Production CorporationSony Pictures ClassicsTraditional Chinese CharactersSimplified Chinese CharactersStandard ChineseHanyu PinyinWade–GilesYale Romanization Of MandarinHelp:IPA/MandarinHelp:IPA/MandarinCantoneseYale Romanization Of CantoneseHelp:IPA/CantoneseHelp:IPA/CantoneseJyutpingSimplified Chinese CharactersTraditional Chinese CharactersMartial Arts FilmChina Film Group CorporationColumbia PicturesGood MachineAng LeeChinese PeopleChow Yun-fatMichelle YeohZhang ZiyiChang ChenCrouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (novel)WuxiaCrane Iron PentalogyWang DuluMartial Arts FilmStage CombatYuen Woo-pingEnglish LanguageCrouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon: Sword Of DestinyStandard ChineseAcademy Award For Best 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(film)Ride With The Devil (film)Hulk (film)Brokeback MountainLust, CautionTaking WoodstockLife Of Pi (film)Billy Lynn's Long Halftime Walk (film)Template:Academy Award Best Foreign Language FilmTemplate Talk:Academy Award Best Foreign Language FilmAcademy Award For Best Foreign Language FilmShoeshine (film)Vittorio De SicaMonsieur VincentMaurice ClocheBicycle ThievesVittorio De SicaThe Walls Of MalapagaRené ClémentRashomonAkira KurosawaForbidden GamesRené ClémentGate Of Hell (film)Teinosuke KinugasaSamurai I: Musashi MiyamotoHiroshi InagakiLa StradaFederico FelliniNights Of CabiriaFederico FelliniMon OncleJacques TatiBlack OrpheusMarcel CamusThe Virgin SpringIngmar BergmanThrough A Glass Darkly (film)Ingmar BergmanSundays And CybeleSerge BourguignonFederico FelliniYesterday, Today And TomorrowVittorio De SicaThe Shop On Main StreetJán KadárElmar KlosA Man And A WomanClaude LelouchClosely Watched TrainsJiří MenzelWar And Peace (film Series)Sergei BondarchukZ (1969 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