• We Are X (2016)

    X Japan is a band like no other. The band combined punk aesthetics with speed metal musicianship and unusually emotional lyrics which led to the existence of the so-called Visual Kei genre. After growing in the underground for several years, the band rose to stardom in Japan in the late eighties. The group went on to integrate more and more elements of classical music in its sound and gradually focused on writing epic ballads throughout the nineties. The band attempted to conquer the international market but didn't have the self-confidence to release an entirely anglophone record. They were however considered highly influential stars in their home country, similar to what bands like Queen achieved in the Western world.

    I'll Kill You (1985) / Line-up: Yoshiki (drums) / Toshi (vocals) / Terri (guitars) / Tomo (guitars) / Atsushi (bass)

    What sets this band apart from many others is its share of tragic events. Band leader Yoshiki's father committed suicide without leaving any explanations behind when his son was only ten years old. This event would traumatize the brilliant but fragile band leader for the rest of his life. When the band reached its peak of success, influential bassist Taiji was fired under vague but emotional circumstances. Singer Toshi started to be manipulated by a sect his wife was a member of that declared X Japan's music devilish work that would harm the Japanese society and the singer decided to exit the group, leading to a shocking disbandment in 1997. Charismatic guitarist hide died under mysterious circumstances less than a year later, hanging himself with a towel hanging from a doorknob. Experts consider it a suicide while fans believe it was an accident. This event came close to a national tragedy as several fans committed suicide in similar ways. Former bassist Taiji would also end up committing suicide with a bed sheet in a prison cell after having been arrested following inappropriate behaviour on a flight in Japan.

    Orgasm (1986) / Line-up: Yoshiki (drums) / Toshi (vocals) / Jun (guitars) / Hikaru (bass)

    Despite all these hardships, the band reunited ten years after it had called it quits, willing to achieve international success this time. The band played numerous shows all around the world including a concert at legendary Madison Square Garden.

    Vanishing Vision (1988) / Line-up: Yoshiki (drums) / Toshi (vocals) / hide (guitars) / Pata (guitars) / Taiji (bass) (CLASSIC LINE-UP)

    This last event is the leitmotiv of this documentary as we witness the media work, band practices and the concert itself. Band leader Yoshiki is the key figure in this documentary and tells us his story and the one of X Japan in numerous flashbacks. Singer Toshi also opens about the time when he was brainwashed by his former wife. The other members sadly don't have much to add. Local and international supporters of the band tell some anecdotes from Yoshiki's mother over Gene Simmons to Stan Lee.

    Blue Blood (1989) / Line-up: Yoshiki (drums) / Toshi (vocals) / hide (guitars) / Pata (guitars) / Taiji (bass) (CLASSIC LINE-UP)

    The documentary manages to help X Japan rise to international acclaim. It captures the melodramatic essence of this innovative band. It's filled with amusing, curious and depressing anecdotes we won't forget.

    Jealousy (1991) / Line-up: Yoshiki (drums) / Toshi (vocals) / hide (guitars) / Pata (guitars) / Taiji (bass) (CLASSIC LINE-UP)

    The only negative elements are the facts that the documentary focuses too much on Yoshiki and not enough on the band X Japan and that the emotionally draining melodramatic anecdotes sometimes feel exhausting.

    Art of Life (1993) / Line-up: Yoshiki (drums) / Toshi (vocals) / hide (guitars) / Pata (guitars) / Heath (bass)

    Still, any music fan should watch this documentary, no matter if you usually listen to classical music, pop music or heavy metal. X Japan certainly is one of the most fascinating bands in the planet.

    Dahlia (1996) / Line-up: Yoshiki (drums) / Toshi (vocals) / hide (guitars) / Pata (guitars) / Heath (bass)

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  • Saw (2004) - Perfect combination of grisly and intellectual elements - 10/10

    Saw (2004)

    Despite its limited budget, the participation of numerous amateur actors and the Australian writers' first attempt at creating a script, Saw became an unexpected massive success that has sparked a total of eight entries in the franchise so far. While other popular horror franchises like Friday the 13th, Halloween and Nightmare on Elm Street had their share of significant ups and downs, Saw is one of the most consistent franchises of its kind. It represents horror cinema of the new millennium like nothing else.

    There are numerous reasons why this first film of the franchise is nowadays considered a contemporary classic. The bleak settings get you into the film right from the start. The plot gets increasingly complex, surprising and twisted as it keeps viewers on the edge of their seats from start to finish. The acting performances are surprisingly solid and intensify the movie's grisly emotions. The sinister special effects touch a profound survival instinct in the viewer that is repulsive yet inherent. The haunting soundtrack blends in perfectly. The camera work is calm and precise as it can be interpreted as an antithesis to the highly emotional story. A particular element of this film and the franchise in general are its concise flashbacks offering important background information adding continuous depth to the story.

    For those not familiar with the movie's content, the film revolves around a photographer and a doctor who get kidnapped and awake in the restroom of an abandoned building. They soon realize that they are being held prisoners but are offered clues in order to find out why they have been imprisoned and how they can find a way out. The protagonists also realize that the person behind their fate is a philosophical serial killer known as Jigsaw. Meanwhile, the wife and daughter of the doctor also get involved in this deadly game. Frustrated police officers as well as a desperate private investigator try tracking down the anonymous serial killer separately before time tuns out for the two victims.

    The combination of desperate survival instinct and grisly gore elements on one side and the detailed film-making and intelligent plot on the other side make Saw completely unique. Splatter film enthusiast and supporters of intellectual psychological thrillers will be equally drawn to this film and its ensuing franchise. Saw even deserves a better reputation than it has as it's often reduced to its visually shocking elements which neglects one of the best stories one could ever witness in a horror movie. No matter what kind of cinema you prefer, you should know that Saw should be considered the type of movie you should watch at least once in your lifetime. Having hesitated a long time to give this franchise a chance because of its unjustified stereotypical reputation, I have ended up discovering a modern cinematic masterpiece and the greatest horror movie franchise ever.

    Saw II (2005) - Psychological duel of vital importance - 9/10

    Saw II (2005)

    Creating a successful movie on amateur actors, inexperienced screenwriters and low budget is quite an accomplishment in itself. Following such a film up with a strong sequel within a single year is an even greater challenge. Somehow, Leigh Whannell and Darren Lynn Bousman delivered the goods and offered a movie that kept the grisly tension of the original movie and added some depth to old and new characters. Even though this sequel isn't as creative as the first installment, it comes surprisingly close and underlines the significance of this contemporary horror movie franchise.

    The movie revolves around four strong lead characters, including two old and two new ones. The film gives an insight how the mild-mannered John Kramer became the cold-hearted Jigsaw and elaborates upon the twisted philosophy behind his actions.

    Survivor Amanda Young who had a rather brief appearance in the predecessor is a very important and unpredictable character in this sequel who has to play another deadly game with a group of seven strangers who must uncover what they have in common in order to survive.

    Police investigation is more important in the sequel than in the predecessor. The viewers are introduced to two officers with completely different philosophies who complement each other perfectly. Allison Kerry is a factual, pragmatic and realistic investigator who always follows the rules by the book in a nearly emotionless way.

    Eric Matthews on the other side is a brutal, emotional and pitiless investigator who regularly breaks the rules and clashes not only with colleagues and superiors but also with the criminals he has to deal with and his own family members.

    This is an important detail since his estranged son is among the serial killer's eight test subjects. The investigator and the serial face off in a psycholigical duel that may decide upon life and death which leads to a showdown with unexpected twists.

    If you appreciated the first entry in the franchise, you are also going to like this surprisingly rewarding sequel as well as all other installments. This second entry is even less graphic than the predecessor and can genuinely be described as psychological thriller. It convinces with diversified characters, sinister locations and a twisted plot that offers an elevated number of surprises for the gripping finale. Once again, this entry in the franchise finds the perfect balance between grisly and intellectual elements that will keep you on the edge of your seat from start to finish. 

    Saw III (2006) - Facing the philosophical aspect of forgiveness - 9/10

     Saw III (2006)

    After a grilsy yet intellectual first movie and an intense psychological duel for the sequel, this third entry in the franchise deals with the philosophical aspect of forgiveness. Serial killer John Kramer is on his deathbed but he keeps organizing his twisted games in order to make people value their lives until his final breath. He asks an accomplice to kidnap a doctor who must make sure the serial killer survives until his latest victim succeeds in completing a series of particularly intriguing tests as a broken family father must decide whether he forgives those who are responsible for his son's tragic death that also destroyed his life. However, it's not only his latest victim who has to decide to be forgiving as another person is also playing a game without even knowing it.

    The strongest element of the movie is its philosophical depth when the viewers needs to wonder how they would react under specific circumstances. Could you forgive a driver who hits your son so badly that he dies? How would you feel about a witness to this accident who doesn't intervene? What would you do to a judge that spares the reckless driver from a harsh sentence? The movie teaches us that we are all monsters inside but have different capacities in controling them.

    This third entry is also the one with the greatest depth regarding the dying serial killer. One understands his motivations better than in previous installments. He is open to discuss his points of view on his deathbed which gives us a strangely fascinating yet gloomily repelling insight.

    The film's stunning conclusion manages to surprise yet again as all loose ends are tied together and lead to a dramatic showdown that viewers won't see coming. The scriptwriters still manage to add intellectual depth at the most unexpected moments. The clever ending is rewarding and already leaves the viewers wanting to watch the next installment.

    The philosophical aspect of forgiveness makes this movie stand out. The dealy traps are slightly less twisted than before but much more personal for the test subjects. Thanks to this fresh approach, this film is only slightly less intriguing than the strong immediate predecessor. Fans of the series can't get around watching this film. Saw III underlines the franchise's status as greatest horror film series of the new millennium.

    Saw IV (2007) - If you think it's over, better think again! - 9/10 

    Saw IV (2007)

    What could be the point of continuing the series after Jigsaw's spectacular death at the end of the third installment? Many people were skeptical but Saw IV turned out being an unexpected success underlining the franchise's longevity.

    This movie convinces with the development of characters formerly perceived as side characters that now become lead charcaters that would not only turn out being important in this particular film but in the entire franchise in general. The two most fascinating characters in this particular film are Officer Daniel Rigg who has become obsessed with stopping Jigsaw's deadly games and Detective Mark Hoffman who is quite the opposite with his rational, factual and cold approach. These two characters complement each other perfectly but also clash quite intriguingly. John Kramer's ex-wife Jill Tuck also has an increasingly important role in this film as she portrays a mysterious woman whose intentions aren't always clear.

    The viewers are offered a surprisingly creative plot that cleverly connects with elements from previous installments. This film offers so many clues, details and flashbacks that you have to watch it very carefully and patiently to understand all of its diversified aspects. The movie's conclusion manages once more to come as a complete surprise. The screenwriting of this particular installment might even be the best of the entire franchise.

    The film also surprises with an excellent soundtrack that only intensifies its grisly, mysterious and sinister atmosphere. In combination with the precise camera work, the soundtrack accentuates this installment's underlying film noir elements as the viewers follow a gloomy police investigation. The emotional title track was performed by Japanese visual kei veterans X Japan that released their first new single in ten years for this occasion.

    Saw IV isn't the greatest film of an excellent franchise but most certainly the most astonishing surprise. All questions seemed to be answered at the end of the intense predecessor but this movie takes the viewers by surprise and can basically be seen as the start of the second season of the franchise that focuses on the events after the serial killer's demise. This movie convinces with an unexpectedly clever plot, profound characters and a strong soundtrack. If you had thought the franchise was finished, better think again and give this outstanding film a chance to blow your mind. 

    Saw V (2008) - The hunters are being hunted - 8/10

    Saw V (2008)

    Saw V focuses less on deadly traps but rather intensifies the duel between a desperate, lonesome and sinister Agent Peter Strahm who tries to find evidence to frame brutal, cool and pitiless Detective Mark Hoffman for inheriting Jigsaw's legacy and keeping the deadly games going. As nobody believes the agent who is even put on medical leave, he steals files from past cases to research them in order to put pressure on the detective. He discovers the case of a convicted murderer who died in a pendulum trap he didn't have the chance to escape which breaks with Jigsaw's code of honour. When Agent Peter Strahm discovers that the convicted murderer had killed Detective Mark Hoffman's sister, he holds the evidence to arrest his opponent. However, the motivated agent seems to underestimate the fact that his opponent is already aware that he has lost his cover and has been preparing a trap for the one who is chasing him.

    While the main plot is tense, sinister and gripping, this movie uses less deadly traps than its immediate predecessor but the ones that are shown in the movie are actually among the most creative ones in the franchise. Five people with a sinister connection face a series of deadly traps that bring out the worst in each of them. As usual, there are meanings behind the different traps that the five adults must understand in order to guarantee their survival.

    Even though the fifth entry in the franchise convinces with a solid main plot with two intriguing characters portrayed by two excellent actors and a side story involving a series of clever traps, this movie is a little bit less convincing than the four predecessors. This is mainly due to a lack of unexpected surprises towards the end of the film despite a tagline that claims otherwise. The middle section is also somewhat plodding and especially the scenes with Jigsaw's ex-wife Jill Tuck could at least have been shortened or even cut altogether.

    Still, fans of the franchise will certainly appreciate this film that includes once again many flashbacks that explain and revisit events from the past four entries in an intriguing way. It only makes sense to watch these movies in chronological order as it's impossible to understand the characters' motivations and intertwined story lines if you have skipped one or several of this film's outstanding predecessors. Despite being an overall great film, Saw V is the first sign of a slow decline of the franchise that would have two more sequels before going on hiatus for about seven years. While the first four entries in the franchise are essential for anyone who likes horror movies and psychological thrillers, Saw V is highly recommendable for fans of the franchise but not as extraordinary as it could have been with some more time to develop an even tighter script.


    Saw VI (2009) - Underlining the franchise's remarkable resilience - 8/10

    Saw VI (2009)

    After a solid but overall less convincing fifth installment, the sixth entry in the psychological horror franchise is a step in the right direction without reaching the quality of the first four movies. The film has a strong moral side as the test subject is a ruthless insurance executive this time around who decides upon life and death by applying or refusing a policy. Rather than facing deadly traps himself, he encounters colleagues in such traps and must decide who is going to live and who is going to die until he will be judged himself at the end of his ordeal.

    The side story is already quite intriguing and unpredictable but the main plot is even stronger and follows the events of the previous installments. Detective Mark Hoffman tries to provide evidence to incriminate deceased Agent Peter Strahm with his own crimes but gets caught up in a web of lies that he soon can't control anymore. He is trying to keep John Kramer's sinister legacy going while distracting his colleagues and superiors long enough to find a way out of his difficult situation. However, John Kramer's ex-wife Jill Tuck also becomes an increasingly important pawn in a deadly game of chess between the police forces and the successors of the philosophical serial killer.

    The movie convinces with a bleak atmosphere reminding of a film noir atmosphere from start to finish. The plot is clever, intense and unpredictable. The traps are creative and seem less grisly than usual. The movie ends with a dramatic showdown recalling the franchise's greatest installments. It's obviously difficult to surprise audiences with a sixth installment as some ideas have been used before but this movie is certainly great for what it is.

    Those who expected a steady decline of the franchise after a slightly weaker predecessor, will be surprised by this movie's resilient quality. It once again underlines the franchise's success despite negative reviews by so-called experts around the world. Those experts can watch three-hour long sentimental dramas and nominate them for ten Academy Awards. Fans of the franchise will rather watch ninety- minute long surprising, intense and brutal psychological thrillers like this one. Quality doesn't always need to be intellectual. I would watch Saw VI over any Terrence Malick flick in a heartbeat. You should give it a try to as you might get positively surprised. 

    Saw 3D: The Final Chapter (2010) - Rushed and predictable but in the spirit of the franchise - 7/10

    Saw 3D: The Final Chapter (2010)

    Saw 3D is the seventh installment in the psychological horror franchise about philosophical serial killer John Kramer alias Jigsaw. It was initially planned to conclude the series with two films but after poor box office results for the predecessor, the two scripts were scrammed into one for this movie. The franchise also jumped on the bandwagon and released this feature with three-dimensional effects. The premise of the movie was quite worrisome in my opinion. Two scripts scrammed into one have rarely led to solid movies. Films with three-dimensional effects often focus on visual elements and neglect the plot which would be terrible for such a clever horror series as Saw. The announcement that this would definitely be the final part of the series also rose expectations in order to properly connect and conclude all seven films which would seem quite ambitious to say the least.

    Even though Saw 3D is clearly the worst of the first seven films, it's still better than anticipated. The plot is rushed and leaves a few questions unanswered instead of properly concluding the franchise. The main twist is also highly predictable and makes for the weakest script of the series. The three-dimensional effects aren't particularly spectacular which isn't a bad thing since they aren't overused and don't reduce the movie to sinister eye candy. I could however imagine viewers paying an additional three or four dollars for wearing uncomfortable glasses for ninety minutes feeling cheated.

    The movie revolves around a pretentious self-help guru who has published an autobiography about his survival of Jigsaw's deadly game. He also organizes support groups for other survivors and appears on television to increase sales figures. However, the whole story is made up and he has never been kidnapped by Jigsaw and his spiritual successors. Obviously, he is going to be kidnapped soon enough and has to prove whether he is as resilient as described in his own book in order to save those who have benefited from his ruthless scam.

    While this side story is interesting enough, the main plot that attempts sometimes more and sometimes less convincingly to connect this movie to its six predecessors is even more intriguing. Detective Mark Hoffman is being hunted down like game after blowing his cover but he still seeks revenge for what Jigsaw's ex-wife Jill Hunt did to him. She seeks the protection of the police that is coming continuously closer to capturing the rogue detective. However, the antagonist still has some cards up his sleeve. Nobody however predicts the involvement of a third spiritual successor of the serial killer who decides to intervene to keep Jigsaw's heritage alive.

    Despite being the weakest installment in the franchise up to that point and offering a rather unsatisfactory resolution, Saw 3D should still appeal to fans of the franchise as a good average movie. Still, it might have been the right decision to pull the plug at that point before slowly destroying the reputation of an incredibly consistent horror franchise up to that moment. Obviously, greed has brought the franchise back seven years later with a reboot entitled Jigsaw, making it the eighth entry in the franchise. Another sequel is already being planned at this point. Personally, I don't believe it's necessary to make this franchise a never-ending story. Moderation is the key and seven entries are already more than enough in my book. 

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  • Northern Haze (2018)

    Northern Haze - Siqinnaarut (2018)

    More than thirty-two years after its historical genre-breaking debut record, Northern Haze finally managed to record an unexpected sophomore output. Many things have changed in between these two releases. Original bassist Elijah Kunnuk died of cancer, former singer and guitarist Kolitalik Inukshuk was murdered, the band split up for about ten years, reunited and became a quintet with the addition of not only a new bassist but also a keyboarder, guitarist James Ungalaq took over lead vocals and the quintet recorded ten songs in the dead of winter in Nunavut's capital Iqaluit. One should think that changes and time had a significant impact on the band sound but it turns out they hadn't.

    Northern Haze's timeless mixture of blues rock, country rock, hard rock and heavy metal still sounds as warm, motivated and eclectic as it did more than three decades ago. The musicianship has improved slightly and the production sounds clear yet organic this time around but all other trademarks have remained the same as in the group's early years. The guitar riffs are still simple yet efficient. The guitar solos sound emotional rather than skilled. The steady rhythm section forms the solid backbone of the record without being particularly outstanding. The new lead vocalist sounds quite similar to the original singer and convinces with an energetic and melodic approach that blends in perfectly with the multitude of genres covered on this record. The songwriting is fluid, inspired and tight and can generally be described as the band's greatest strength.

    The record includes numerous highlights. ''Inuk'' starts the record with a raw opening scream and then flirts with punk rock riffs to evolve into a rhythmic tune that invites to dance and jump around. The track somehow reminds me of energetic Japanese trio Ningen Isu. 

    ''Angajusakuluk'' shows a completely different side and is deeply rooted in indigenous folk music with appeasing vocals, melodic guitar play and a festive atmosphere that should guarantee this song makes the playlist for any party in the Arctic Circle. This uplifting song could also be a Dropkick Murphys ballad. 

    ''Tukisi'' starts as melancholic country ballad with expressive vocals that evolves into a dynamic traditional heavy metal tune. It showcases just two of the band's numerous soundscapes in a smooth transition which makes this song the greatest one on this output in my opinion. The transitional song writing makes me think of Blue Öyster Cult.

    ''Inuusivut II'' goes even further back to the band's own roots as it is the sequel to a song from the band's first album which combines melancholic vocal melodies with energetic hard rock riffs that end the record on a high note. The guitar solo is particularly noteworthy but the drums sound also more adventurous than usual.

    It's stunning how Northern Maze managed to keep all the trademarks that made it so unique more than three decades ago and transported them into a completely different era without ever sounding old-fashioned. The Inuit quintet offers timeless rock music that borrows as much from country music as it does from punk rock and heavy blues rock. While metal purists might have trouble appreciating the record's stunning diversity, it's a particularly rewarding release for rock fans around the world since the ten tracks included here have a lot of replay value because they are filled with much creativity without ever missing the point. Northern Haze isn't just a great band because of its historical status but truly an outstanding rock band that is very enjoyable to listen to.

    Final rating: 90%

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  • Northern Haze

    Northern Haze - Sinnaktuq (1986)

    Northern Haze was a quartet of Inuit musicians from the remote hamlet of Igloolik who had collaborated in various bands throughout the seventies before joining forces in Northern Haze. The band finished second in a talent show in Iqaluit but managed to attract enough attention to be given the chance to record its debut record in Ottawa just one year after its foundation. It took roughly another year for this debut album to see the light of day and the band played festivals in Yellowknife and Vancouver to support the release. This album is believed to be the first-ever indigenous-language rock album. The band made its dream come true with the release of this album but members of their community criticized the four young men for mixing traditional Inuit music and tales with contemporary Western music somewhere between heavy metal, hard rock and country music.

    The most outstanding element about the album are the melodic vocals that are inspired by a cool rock and roll spirit. The energetic guitar solos vary between blues and hard rock genres and are performed with passion even though the skills are still fairly limited. The rhythm section is the steady backbone of the raw record. The four musicians were supported keyboarder Ed Simm and Randall Prescott on harmonica during the recording sessions and their instruments add even more diversity to an already interesting release.

    Highlights on this passionate debut record are the short and heavy opener ''Qailaurit'' inspired by early doom and heavy metal, the vivid ''Puigo'' with its outstanding guitar solo and atmospheric keyboard layers, the only track with English lyrics entitled ''Trust'' that comes around as haunting country ballad with melancholic piano sounds and peaceful acoustic guitar sounds and heartwarming timeless closing country tune ''Uvaguk'' with its beautiful harmonica sounds that could easily play in any pub around the world. Despite the rough production and the northern background of the band, this album has an infectious passion and warmth. 

    Metal purists might have some trouble with this record that combines blues rock, country rock, doom metal, hard rock and heavy metal but any rock music enthusiast with an open mind should listen to this historical record that has stood the test of time and still sounds particularly entertaining nowadays. The band didn't have the financial means to record another record for a long period of time and seemed to have fallen apart when their bassist died of cancer and their singer got murdered about a decade ago. The band however reunited with two new members only two years ago and actually released its sophomore record thirty-two years after its first strike. The adventurous rock and roll spirit that led to the band's first genre-breaking output has been rekindled. The rock and roll flame is still burning in the Far North. Let's hope it will never be extinguished.

    Final rating: 80%

    Listen to the album via Bandcamp: https://northernhaze.bandcamp.com/releases

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  • Ladies and gentlemen!

    I have decided to make it a tradition to present my personal awards for the past cinematic year in late January. Here are the movies that have impressed me most in their respective categories between January first 2018 and December thirty-first 2018. 

    Best Original Song: Venom by Eminem

    Best Original Score: BlacKkKlansman

    Best Sound Editing: A Quiet Place

    Best Sound Mixing: Bad Times at the El Royale

    Best Visual Effects: Alpha

    Best Film Editing: BlacKkKlansman

    Best Costume Design: Rampant

    Best Makeup and Hairstyling: Thugs of Hindostan

    Best Cinematography: Roma

    Best Animated Feature Film: Isle of Dogs

    Best Foreign Language Film: Champion

    Best Adapted Screenplay: BlacKkKlansman

    Best Original Screenplay: A or B

    Best Supporting Actress: Sasaki Miyu in Shoplifters

    Best Supporting Actor: Kairi Jyo in Shoplifters

    Best Actress: Yalitza Aparicio in Roma

    Best Actor: Aamir Khan in Thugs of Hindostan

    Best Director: Ren Pengyuan in A or B

    Best Picture: Champion

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