Hongkongese actors born in 1952

Here are 6 famous actors from Hong Kong were born in 1952:

Jeffrey Lau

Jeffrey Lau (August 2, 1952 Hong Kong-) also known as Jeff Lau, China Chung, Ann Gee, Chun-wai Lau, Yu-Ming Lau, Chun-wai Jeffrey Lau, On Kei, An Chi, Kay On, Jay On, Gei On, Zhenwei Liu, Liu Zhenwei, Jeffrey Lau Chun-Wai, Liú Zhènwěi, Lau4 zan3 wai5, 刘镇伟, 劉鎮偉, Jeff Lau Chun-Wai, Gee An, Lau Yue-Ming, An Ji or Chun Wai Lau is a Hongkongese actor, film director, film producer and screenwriter.

Lau began his career in the entertainment industry as an actor in 1976. He appeared in various films and TV dramas before transitioning into directing in the mid-1980s. He became well-known for his comedic films, often featuring popular actors Stephen Chow and Andy Lau.

Some of Lau's notable directorial works include "A Chinese Odyssey" (1995), "The Eagle Shooting Heroes" (1993), "Kung Fu Cult Master" (1993), and "The Mad Monk" (1993). He also produced and wrote the screenplays for many of his films.

Lau has won numerous awards for his work in the film industry, including Best Director and Best Film at the Hong Kong Film Awards. He continues to be active in the industry today, and his influence can be seen in the many comedies and fantasy films that are popular in Chinese cinema.

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Lo Mang

Lo Mang (July 23, 1952 Hong Kong-) also known as Tubo Law, Johnson Law, Kwan-Lam Law, Turbo Law, Lo Kun-lin, Mang Lo, Lo Meng, Lo Hin Lam, Ramon Lo, Law Mong, Ramone Law, Turbo Gor, Lo Mang, Lo Mona, Law Mon, Lo Mong, Law Kwan-Lam, Luo Mang, Monk Law, Law Monk, Law Meng, Lun Kuan, Meng Lo or Venom is a Hongkongese actor, martial artist and comedian.

Lo Mang began his career in the movie industry as a stuntman before getting his big break as an actor in the Shaw Brothers Studio's film "The Spiritual Boxer" in 1975. He quickly became a prominent figure in the martial arts movie genre, appearing in over 70 films throughout the 1970s and 1980s, including the popular "Venom Mob" films.

Aside from acting, Lo Mang is also a trained martial artist in several disciplines, including Hapkido and Wing Chun. He has worked as a stunt coordinator and fight choreographer on several films, and has also directed and produced his own projects.

In recent years, Lo Mang has continued to work in the entertainment industry, appearing in movies and TV shows as well as hosting his own variety show in Hong Kong. He has also become involved in charity work, supporting causes such as education and animal welfare.

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Tony Liu

Tony Liu (February 7, 1952 Hong Kong-) also known as Tony Lau, Tony Liu Yung, Lau Wing, Liu Tian Jue, Anthony Lau, Wing Lau, Liu Yung, Anthony Lau Wing, Yu Wing, Liu Wing, liú yóng, lau4 wing2, 劉永, Liu Tianjue or 刘永 is a Hongkongese actor.

He is known for his work in Hong Kong cinema during the 1970s and 1980s. Tony Liu began his acting career in 1972 with the film "The Lizard". He often played roles in martial arts films, including "The 36th Chamber of Shaolin" (1978) and "The Kid with the Golden Arm" (1979). Liu was also a frequent collaborator with director Chang Cheh.

In addition to acting, Tony Liu has also worked as a screenwriter and director. He wrote and directed the 1985 film "Stupid Cupid" and co-wrote the screenplay for the 1992 film "Once Upon a Time in China II". After taking a break from the entertainment industry in the 1990s, Liu returned to acting in 2003 with the film "Infernal Affairs III".

Throughout his career, Tony Liu has won multiple awards for his acting, including the Best Actor award at the Hong Kong Film Awards in 1982 for his role in "Tiger Killer". He has also been a recipient of the Lifetime Achievement Award from the Hong Kong Screenwriters Guild.

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John Lone

John Lone (October 13, 1952 Hong Kong-) also known as Leung Kwok Ng, Zun Long, Ng Kwok-leung or Johnny is a Hongkongese actor.

He is best known for his performance as Puyi, the last Emperor of China, in the film "The Last Emperor" (1987), for which he received a Best Actor nomination at the Academy Awards. Lone began his career in acting in Hong Kong and later moved to New York City to pursue his passion. He has also appeared in other films such as "Year of the Dragon" (1985) and "Rush Hour 2" (2001), and has performed in theater productions like "M. Butterfly," for which he received a Tony Award nomination. In addition to his acting career, Lone is also a trained opera singer and has performed in productions all over the world. He continues to work in the entertainment industry and is regarded as one of the most accomplished actors in Hong Kong cinema.

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Sammo Hung

Sammo Hung (January 7, 1952 Hong Kong-) also known as Jinbao Hong, Sanno Hung, Kam-po Hung, Chu Yuen-lung, Yuan Lung Chu, Samo Hung, Chin-pao Hong, Kam-bo Hung, Hung Ching-Pao, James Hung, Samo Hung Kam Po, Chu Yuan Lung, Yuanlong Zhu, Yuen Chu, Big Brother, Hong Jin Bao, Sammo Hung Kam-Bo, Chin Tai-Cheng, Hong Kam-Po, Sammu Hung, Hun Ching-Pao, Hung Chin-Pao, Chen Yuan-Lung, Chu Yuan-Lung, Hung4 Gam1bou2, Yuen Lung, Chu Yuen Lung, Dai Goh Dai, Big, Big Brother, サモ・ハン・キンポー, Hung Kam Bo, Hung4 Gam1-bou2, Hung Kam Po, Hung Kim Po, Kam Bo Hung or Hang Po Chang is a Hongkongese film director, actor, film producer, screenwriter, stunt coordinator, martial artist and presenter. He has four children, Timmy Hung, Stephanie Hung, Jimmy Hung and Tin Chiu Hung.

Sammo Hung began his career in the entertainment industry as a child actor, appearing in Hong Kong films in the 1960s. He later transitioned into martial arts films and became known for his prowess in acrobatic fighting and stunt coordination. Hung also established himself as a director, producing and directing numerous films including his breakthrough hit, "The Iron-Fisted Monk" in 1977. He has starred in over 150 films, many of which have become cult classics. In addition to his work in film, Hung is also a martial arts instructor and has trained many famous actors including Jackie Chan and Yuen Biao. He has won numerous awards for his contributions to Hong Kong cinema and was even awarded the Bronze Bauhinia Star by the Hong Kong government in 2004 for his achievements in the industry.

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Lam Ching-ying

Lam Ching-ying (December 27, 1952 Hong Kong-November 8, 1997 Hong Kong) also known as Lam Gun Bo, Cheng-Ying Lam, Ching Ying Lam, Ching-Ying Lam, Lín Zhèngyĩng, Lím Gẽnbǎo, Lam4 Gan1bou2, Lam Ching-Ying (1), Lam Cheng-Ying, Lin Cheng-Ying, Park Chung-Ying, Lim Chen-Ying or Lam Ching Ying was a Hongkongese actor, martial artist, stunt performer, film producer and film director.

He was best known for his roles in Hong Kong horror-comedy films, particularly the Mr. Vampire film series. Lam Ching-ying was a master of martial arts and a former member of the Peking Opera. He performed many of his own stunts in the films he acted in. In addition to acting, he also worked as a stunt choreographer and directed a number of films. Lam Ching-ying was one of the most respected members of the Hong Kong film industry, and his contributions to Hong Kong cinema have been widely recognized.

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