Shanghai Noon Movie | Shanghai Noon Full Movie | Shanghai Noon Movie Download | 2000


Cast (in credits order) verified as complete  

Jackie ChanJackie Chan...Chon Wang
Owen WilsonOwen Wilson...Roy O'Bannon
Lucy LiuLucy Liu...Princess Pei Pei
Brandon MerrillBrandon Merrill...Indian Wife
Roger YuanRoger Yuan...Lo Fong
Xander BerkeleyXander Berkeley...Van Cleef
Rongguang YuRongguang Yu...Imperial Guard (as Rong Guang Yu)
Cui Ya HuiCui Ya Hui...Imperial Guard (as Cui Ya Hi)
Eric ChenEric Chen...Imperial Guard (as Eric Chi Cheng Chen)
Jason ConneryJason Connery...Andrews
Walton GogginsWalton Goggins...Wallace
Adrien DorvalAdrien Dorval...Blue (as P. Adrien Dorval)
Rafael BáezRafael Báez...Vasquez
Stacy GrantStacy Grant...Hooker in Distress
Kate LuybenKate Luyben...Fifi
Henry OHenry O...Royal Interpreter
Russell BadgerRussell Badger...Sioux Chief (as Russel Badger)
Simon BakerSimon Baker...Little Feather
Sam SimonSam Simon...Chief's Sidekick
A.C. PetersonA.C. Peterson...Saddle Rock Sheriff (as Alan C. Peterson)
Rad DalyRad Daly...Saddle Rock Deputy
Lee Jay BamberryLee Jay Bamberry...Van Cleef Deputy
Stephen StrachanStephen Strachan...Van Cleef Deputy
Tim KoettingTim Koetting...Van Cleef Deputy
Rick AshRick Ash...Jedadiah
Valerie PlancheValerie Planche...Jedadiah's Wife
Tom HeatonTom Heaton...Saloon Bartender
James BakerJames Baker...Saloon Gambler
Jim ShieldJim Shield...Saloon Gambler
Mike MitchellMike Mitchell...Saloon Gambler
Shayne WylerShayne Wyler...Saloon Gambler
Ben SalterBen Salter...Saddle Rock Townfolk
Terry KingTerry King...Saddle Rock Townfolk
Michelle FansettMichelle Fansett...Saddle Rock Townfolk (as Michele Fansett)
Joyce DoolittleJoyce Doolittle...Carson City Townfolk
Randy BirchRandy Birch...Carson City Townfolk
Andrew KrivanekAndrew Krivanek...Carson City Townfolk
Christopher HuntChristopher Hunt...Apothecary Shopkeeper
Jody ThompsonJody Thompson...Margie
Eliza NorburyEliza Norbury...Dream Sequence Hooker (as Eliza Murbach)
Kendall SaundersKendall Saunders...Dream Sequence Hooker
Andrew BoschAndrew Bosch...Train Passenger
Christy GreeneChristy Greene...Train Passenger
Brian GromoffBrian Gromoff...Train Passenger
Jim FinkbeinerJim Finkbeiner...Train Passenger
Tseng ChangTseng Chang...Pei Pei's Father
Sherman ChaoSherman Chao...Emperor's Cousin
Regent OrRegent Or...Emperor
John HeywoodJohn Heywood...Saloon Cowboy
Harold CourcheneHarold Courchene...Saloon Cowboy
George ExelbyGeorge Exelby...Saloon Cowboy
John GlawsonJohn Glawson...Saloon Cowboy
Howard RothschildHoward Rothschild...Drunken Doctor
Micheal AugerMicheal Auger...Chief's Entourage (as Michael Auger)
Stan IsadoreStan Isadore...Chief's Entourage
Wacey LabelleWacey Labelle...Chief's Entourage (as Wacey LaBelle)
Grace LuGrace Lu...Chinese Water Woman
Melvin SkalesMelvin Skales...Hangman
May LouieMay Louie...Opera Performer
Kar Kut YeungKar Kut Yeung...Opera Performer (as Yeung Kar Kut)
Ted LimTed Lim...Opera Performer
Lun Wong TikLun Wong Tik...Opera Performer (as Tik Lun Wong)
Chun Leung KwaiChun Leung Kwai...Opera Performer (as Kwai Chun Leung)
Henry LouieHenry Louie...Opera Performer
James CarverJames Carver...Bordello Doorman (as Jimmy Carver)
Dallas DorchesterDallas Dorchester...Blind Driver
Jason GlassJason Glass...Blind Driver
Lisa StaffordLisa Stafford...Blonde on Train
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
CarlaCarla...Tribes woman (uncredited)
Olivia ChengOlivia Cheng...Dim Sum Girl #1 (uncredited)
James GosteliJames Gosteli...Train Passenger Cowboy (uncredited)
Archie KanArchie Kan...Extra (uncredited)
Larry LamLarry Lam...Railway Worker (uncredited)
Elise LewElise Lew...Chinese Worker (uncredited)
Tong LungTong Lung...Chinese Worker (uncredited)
Jenafor RyaneJenafor Ryane...Dream Sequence Hooker (uncredited)
Cliff SolomonCliff Solomon...Medicine Man (uncredited)
Michael TodMichael Tod...Kid with Tomatoes (uncredited)
Biao YuenBiao Yuen...Saloon Fighter (uncredited)

Shanghai Noon Movie Trailer

Shanghai Noon Film 2000 Trailer | Jackie Chan | Owen Wilson | Lucy Liu

Shanghai Noon Movie Description

In Shanghai Noon Movie Pairing Jackie Chan and Owen Wilson together might seem like the most unlikely thing to do since color TV was first invented. 

But both of these actors are funny in one way or another - Chan with his innocence, Wilson with his sarcastic, snide comments. 

Wilson is a prolific actor as well as a writer - he has shared writing credits on such films as "Rushmore" and "The Royal Tenenbaums."

Chan, on the other hand, is a better martial arts master than Jet Li, and Chow Yun Fat (whose disastrous film "Bulletproof Monk" is a more engaging character actor than I was) made me want to crack his head open to see if he ever got a kick. And be prevented from making American. Mainstream Motion Picture Ever Again).

In "Shanghai Noon Movie", Chan plays Chon Wang, a 19th-century Chinese martial arts master who travels to Nevada to rescue the kidnapped princess Pei Pei (Lucy Liu), who is being abused by Roy O'Bannon (Wilson). is done. Finally on one occasion.

After meeting Roy with Chon Wang (mistakenly pronounced "John Wayne"), the two decide to form an alliance and rescue the princess - one for honor, the other for money while waiting for her safe return home to Imperial China. doing. forbidden City.

Roy is a lousy wannabe cowboy used to staging clumsy train robberies with his band of thieves, who betray him and leave him for dead. 

He offers Wang his help, and tries to calm it down, but he can't - after all, he's not a very confident cowboy. 

But, as clever wisecracking partisans always are, O'Bannon just wants the money. But as his friendship with Chan deepens, he learns that money isn't everything.

Seems routine, doesn't it? Well, it is to an extent. But it succeeds because of a good cast – Chan and Wilson are exceptionally good together; So good, in fact, that by the time the movie is over, Chris Tucker is just a forgotten memory.

It's a classic spin on the Old West formula; What "The Princess Bride" or "Shrek" did for fairy tales, "Shanghai Noon Movie" does for Westerns. 

All the old clichés are poked fun at in a light-hearted way. And as great as Chan is, and as much as he carries most of the film with his sweet charm and likeable personality, Wilson is just as charming as Chan.

Chan's martial arts are usually the main attraction of these movies, but in this he proves he can do more than kick kicks -- he can be funny, too. Well, okay, he proved it in "Rush Hour" (1998), but I like it better.

The jokes in "Shanghai Noon Movie" aren't "great," but I laughed a lot at Shanghai Noon Movie. It's smarter than one might imagine, and it's definitely one of the most enjoyable experiences I've had in a while. maybe years. 

I wasn't expecting much (especially because I wasn't a huge fan of the sequel - see below), but if fun could be rated on a scale of 1 - 10, it would be an 11.

I give Shanghai Noon Movie nothing more than four stars out of five because it is not a great film on all critical levels. 

But it's definitely fun - possibly more fun than any movie you'll see for a while - and for that it will soon earn a place in my hallowed DVD collection.

I must say I wasn't a big fan of "Shanghai Nights," the sequel to "Shanghai Noon Movie," in which Chon Wang and Roy O'Bannon go to England to rescue Wang's sister. But after watching Shanghai Noon Full Movie I am thinking that I might have to pay a little to watch the sequel again.

'Shanghai Noon Movie' is a western-comedy starring Jackie Chan and Owen Wilson. Chan Chon is Wang (sounds like John Wayne) and Wilson is Roy O'Bannon, he's the perfect name for an outlaw. 

Wang is in the United States because he has to rescue a princess played by Lucy Liu. He and O'Bannon have to work together, why and how is not important at all.

What's important is how much fun they have together, and therefore how much fun we have watching them. 

We have Jackie Chan martial arts as always and this time it's combined with a very funny Owen Wilson quote. For some reason I like him in almost every movie and here he gets at least one laugh in every scene. Try not to think too much and you will be able to enjoy Shanghai Noon Film as much as I did.

When Princess Pei Pei (Lucy Liu) is kidnapped and taken to the United States by Lo Fong (Roger Yuan), the Forbidden City's honor guard is dispatched to ransom her and bring her back. 

Chon Wang (Jackie Chan) accompanies the guard on his journey and finds himself entangled with the greedy eyes of Indians, cowboys and train robber Roy O'Brannon (Owen Wilson).

It's essentially a mismatched buddy movie transposed to the American West and in that regard it doesn't have an original plot, no great twists to hook you over and a lot of the plot drivers are forced or predictable. 

Although let's be honest - we're not listening for the plot! Like the Rush Hour films, the plot is secondary to the comedy and fight scenes. 

Here Owen Wilson provides comedy as a relaxed train robber while Jackie Chan provides action and comedy. The strength here is that it is a slightly simple film that will surprise you. 

The chemistry between Wilson and Chan is effortless and as effortless as the Chan/Tucker combo. 

Wilson's character is hilarious in a very easy way - he's clearly out of place in the West and partly accepts it, but wants to be more than he is, as one of the bad guys. Call it "You're terrible. How did it make it take this long?"

Chan shows again that he's the closest he gets to the modern Chaplin, as good at interacting with Wilson as he is with the physical comedy that is his trademark. 

One complaint is that, like Rush Hour, we probably could have done with a few more fight scenes. However, the comedy fills any gaps between the fights.

The other cast members are little more than an excuse for the action. Roger Yuan and Xander Berkeley provide good villains (especially Berkeley) but Lucy Liu is almost in her little 'serious' movie and doesn't have much to do except be saved (though she does make her "Charlie's Angels" debut). A fight scene towards the end).

Overall a mildly enjoyable comedy which is easily made more enjoyable by which it manages to make you laugh. 

Chan's fights are a little less impressive than in the other films, but he excels when it comes to comedy. One great thing is that the customary outtakes at the end - unlike Rush Hour 2 - are no more fun than the rest of the movie.

Jackie Chan's new action comedy, western, martial arts and buddy movie steals the show from Owen Wilson's masterful performance.

China, The Forbidden City, 1881. Princess (a doomed Lucy Liu) who hates her life is kidnapped and held for ransom in Nevada. 

Three best royal guards are selected to protect him. In Nevada, Chan teams up with a train robber named Roy O'Bannon (Wilson), and they rescue the princess with the help of a hot Indian maiden (Chan failed to stop her) actress called Brandon Merrill. and she is hot).

The plot, of course, is used to take us from one of Chan's Chaplin-esque martial arts scenes to the next, interspersed with very funny verbal jokes from Wilson. Stuff like this can be very bad. 

It's wonderful here, helped mainly by Chan's likability and effortless charm and Wilson's performance. His comic timing is on point, and his character is very hard to dislike.

Chan's character (as he has since 1980's Cannonball run under Burt Reynolds to date) is the one with limited vocabulary and too much action in every American film. 

Most moviegoers didn't know who Owen Wilson was when it was released. Most people after brainstorming remembered him only from 'Armageddon', a film that should have made him an A-list star. 

She's too smart and versatile to be packed within a narrow frame and went on to star in Meet the Parents, Zoolander, Royal Tenenbaums, Behind Enemy Lines and I Spy before the sequel to Shanghai Noon Full Movie in 2003. 

Liu, as the princess, is in full use, until the final act where she becomes a damsel in distress, a brave and courageous one, but a damsel in distress none the less. Never has Meryl's Indian woman been portrayed so boldly, (My God is she hot. 

It's a shame she hasn't had an acting role before or since Shanghai Noon Movie) who married Chance's character in a ceremony that There is a wedding that no one takes seriously and the film itself has clearly forgotten all about it by the time it comes around to the last shot.

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