Tang Wei

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Tang Wei
Tang Wei in Seoul 2011.jpg
Tang in Seoul, South Korea in 2011
Born (1979-10-07) 7 October 1979 (age 39)
Residence Hangzhou, China
Hong Kong from QMAS
Nationality Chinese
Alma mater Central Academy of Drama
Occupation Actress
Years active1998present
AgentEdko Films Ltd. (China)
Creative Artists Agency (USA)
Kim Tae-yong (m. 2014)
Chinese name
Traditional Chinese 湯唯
Simplified Chinese 汤唯

Tang Wei [1] (simplified Chinese :汤唯; traditional Chinese :湯唯; pinyin :Tāng Wéi, born 7 October 1979) is a Chinese actress. She rose to prominence for her appearance in Lust, Caution (2007).

Simplified Chinese characters standardized Chinese characters developed in mainland China

Simplified Chinese characters are standardized Chinese characters prescribed in the Table of General Standard Chinese Characters for use in mainland China. Along with traditional Chinese characters, they are one of the two standard character sets of the contemporary Chinese written language. The government of the People's Republic of China in mainland China has promoted them for use in printing since the 1950s and 1960s to encourage literacy. They are officially used in the People's Republic of China and Singapore.

Traditional Chinese characters Traditional Chinese characters

Traditional Chinese characters are Chinese characters in any character set that does not contain newly created characters or character substitutions performed after 1946. They are most commonly the characters in the standardized character sets of Taiwan, of Hong Kong and Macau, and in the Kangxi Dictionary. The modern shapes of traditional Chinese characters first appeared with the emergence of the clerical script during the Han Dynasty, and have been more or less stable since the 5th century.

Hanyu Pinyin, often abbreviated to pinyin, is the official romanization system for Standard Chinese in mainland China and to some extent in Taiwan. It is often used to teach Standard Mandarin Chinese, which is normally written using Chinese characters. The system includes four diacritics denoting tones. Pinyin without tone marks is used to spell Chinese names and words in languages written with the Latin alphabet, and also in certain computer input methods to enter Chinese characters.


Life and career

1979–2005: Early life and career beginnings

Tang was born in Wenzhou, Zhejiang, China and was raised in Hangzhou, Zhejiang. She is the only child of a former stage actress and painter. In an interview, she explained that she often travelled around China and learned to paint, adding that she was influenced by her parents. Tang graduated from a local vocational high school in her hometown in 1996, where her teachers described her as "athletic" and a "good student who always did her homework". She had no plans to become famous; she originally aspired to become an archaeologist or lawyer. Tang made the decision to enter the entertainment industry after doing some modelling in 1997 and played a minor role in the TV series Chinese Female Football. [2] She graduated from the Central Academy of Drama where she majored in directing. [3]

Wenzhou Prefecture-level city in Zhejiang, Peoples Republic of China

Wenzhou is a prefecture-level city in southeastern Zhejiang province in the People's Republic of China. Wenzhou is located at the extreme south east of Zhejiang Province with its borders connecting to Lishui on the west, Taizhou on the north, and Fujian to the south. It is surrounded by mountains, the East China Sea, and 436 islands, while its lowlands are almost entirely along its East China Sea coast, which is nearly 355 kilometres long. Most of Wenzhou's area is mountainous as almost 76 percent of its 11,784-square-kilometre (4,550 sq mi) surface area is classified as mountains and hills. It is said that Wenzhou has 7/10 mountains, 1/10 water, and 2/10 farmland. At the time of the 2010 Chinese census, 3,039,500 people lived in Wenzhou's urban area; the area under its jurisdiction held a population of 9,122,100 of which 31.16% are non-local residents from outside of Wenzhou.

Hangzhou Prefecture-level & Sub-provincial city in Zhejiang, Peoples Republic of China

Hangzhou formerly romanized as Hangchow, is the capital and most populous city of Zhejiang Province in East China. It sits at the head of Hangzhou Bay, which separates Shanghai and Ningbo. Hangzhou grew to prominence as the southern terminus of the Grand Canal and has been one of the most renowned and prosperous cities in China for much of the last millennium. The city's West Lake, a UNESCO World Heritage site immediately west of the city, is among its best-known attractions. A study conducted by PwC and China Development Research Foundation saw Hangzhou ranked first among "Chinese Cities of Opportunity". Hangzhou is also considered a World City with a "Beta+" classification according to GaWC.

Painting Practice of applying paint, pigment, color or other medium to a surface

Painting is the practice of applying paint, pigment, color or other medium to a solid surface. The medium is commonly applied to the base with a brush, but other implements, such as knives, sponges, and airbrushes, can be used. The final work is also called a painting.

Shortly after her university graduation, Tang met Stan Lai during one of his trips to China. He was impressed by the actress, and was quoted as saying, "The number of stars may not be good actors, a lot of good actors may not be good stars, but Tang Wei was fortunate to have done it." He proceeded to recommend her to several directors and was thus cast in more roles, although she was relatively unknown outside her hometown in China at this time. [4] Nonetheless, Tang starred in a TV series, Policewoman Swallow (2004) and a brief university drama, Che Guevara (2004). [5] After working with a more diverse group of actresses, she also appeared in TV dramas Sons and Daughters of the Red Cross (2004), Leaving Seafront Street (2005), East Meets West (2005), Born in the 60s (2006) and Silent Tears . [6] [7] [8]

Stan Lai Taiwanese film director

Stan Lai or Lai Sheng-chuan is an award-winning US-born Taiwan-based playwright and theater director, also known for his award-winning feature films, known for Secret Love in Peach Blossom Land.

Silent Tears (Chinese:女人不哭) (2006) is a TV series starring Tian Hairong (田海蓉).

2006–08: Lust, Caution and ban

Tang at the 61st British Academy Film Awards in 2008 Tang Wei2.jpg
Tang at the 61st British Academy Film Awards in 2008

In July 2006, Tang was selected from more than 10,000 actresses to appear in Ang Lee's Lust, Caution (2007). [9] [10] Tang plays the film's main character, Wong Chia-chi, inspired by the story of the executed spy Zheng Pingru. Tang learned both Shanghainese and the related Suzhou dialect for her role. [9] After the film premiered, Tang received wider fame throughout and beyond China. She won the Golden Horse Award for Best New Performer and was nominated for the Independent Spirit Award. [11] [12]

Ang Lee Taiwanese-born American film director, screenwriter and film producer

Ang LeeOBS is a Taiwanese film director and screenwriter. Lee's work is known for its emotional charge, which critics believe is responsible for his success in offsetting cultural barriers and achieving international recognition.

<i>Lust, Caution</i> 2007 film by Ang Lee

Lust, Caution is a 2007 espionage erotic period drama film directed by Ang Lee, based on the 1979 novella by Eileen Chang. The story is mostly set in Hong Kong in 1938 and in Shanghai in 1942, when it was occupied by the Imperial Japanese Army and ruled by the puppet government led by Wang Jingwei. It depicts a group of Chinese university students from the Lingnan University who plot to assassinate a high-ranking special agent and recruiter working for the puppet government, by using one of their group, an attractive young woman, to lure him into a honey trap. The film is generally accepted to be based on the historical event of Chinese spy Zheng Pingru's failed attempt to assassinate the Japanese collaborator Ding Mocun.

Zheng Pingru Chinese socialite and spy

Zheng Pingru was a Chinese socialite and spy who gathered intelligence on the Imperial Japanese Army during the Second Sino-Japanese War. She was executed after an unsuccessful attempt to assassinate Ding Mocun, the security chief of the Japanese puppet government. Her life is believed to be the inspiration for Eileen Chang's novella Lust, Caution, which was later adapted into the eponymous 2007 film by Ang Lee.

Despite her success, China's State Administration of Radio Film and Television (SARFT) ordered a media ban due to Tang's performance of sexual acts in Lust, Caution. All print ads and feature content using Tang were removed, and her endorsements were discontinued. [13] She was set to star in Tian Zhuangzhuang's budget period film The Warrior and the Wolf (2009), but was replaced by Maggie Q. [14] In February 2009, during her absence from the movie industry, she was reported to have briefly attended drama classes at the University of Reading in the United Kingdom. [15]

Tian Zhuangzhuang Chinese filmmaker

Tian Zhuangzhuang is a Chinese film director, producer and actor.

<i>The Warrior and the Wolf</i> 2009 film by Tian Zhuangzhuang

The Warrior and the Wolf is a 2009 Chinese historical action film directed by Tian Zhuangzhuang. It tells the story of the battle between two ancient warriors. It is Tian's latest directorial effort since 2006's The Go Master.

Maggie Q American actress

Margaret Denise Quigley, professionally known as Maggie Q, is an American actress, model and animal rights activist known for starring in the action films Mission: Impossible III and Live Free or Die Hard and played the title role of The CW's action-thriller series Nikita, airing from 2010 to 2013. In 2014, she portrayed Tori Wu in the film adaptation of Veronica Roth's novel Divergent, a role she reprised in its sequels, Insurgent and Allegiant. Currently, she stars in the role of FBI Agent Hannah Wells in the political drama Designated Survivor.

2010–11: Return to the screen

Tang at the Chopard Trophy Awards Party at Cannes in 2008 Tang Wei 2008.jpg
Tang at the Chopard Trophy Awards Party at Cannes in 2008

Tang made her return to the big screen in Crossing Hennessy (2010), a romantic drama by Ivy Ho which revolves around two people who are set up on a blind date by well-meaning relatives, despite the fact that they both have somebody else on their minds. [15] [16] Tang, who plays a simple girl-next-door with a stubborn streak, learned Cantonese for her role. [17] As this was Tang's first film to be shown in China since Lust, Caution, a March 2010 news article quoted her as saying, "Coming to Hong Kong for this premiere, I can see director Ivy and co-star Andy On again. I've been very happy. Now I'm just excited to see the movie. I will be happy if everyone can see my work." [18]

<i>Crossing Hennessy</i> 2010 film directed by Ivy Ho

Crossing Hennessy is a 2010 Hong Kong film directed by Ivy Ho. It was filmed from March to May 2009, and stars Jacky Cheung and Tang Wei. It is a remake of Crossing Delancey (1988).

Ivy Ho Sai-Hong is a Hong Kong screenwriter and film director.

Hong Kong East Asian city

Hong Kong, officially the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region of the People's Republic of China and commonly abbreviated as HK, is a special administrative region on the eastern side of the Pearl River estuary in southern China. With over 7.4 million people of various nationalities in a 1,104-square-kilometre (426 sq mi) territory, Hong Kong is the world's fourth most densely populated region.

From November 2009 to March 2010, Tang filmed alongside Hyun Bin in Late Autumn (2010), directed by Kim Tae-yong. [19] The film was shot in Seattle, Washington. [20] Tang's performance in Late Autumn, in which she played an inmate who strikes up a relationship with a man, won over South Korean audiences and made her the only non-Korean to win the Baeksang Awards for Best Actress. [21] [22]

In September 2010, it was announced she was to appear in the patriotic tribute film The Founding of a Party . However her scenes were all cut in the theatrical version, allegedly at the request of Mao Zedong's grandson, Mao Xinyu. [23] [24] In December 2011, she also voiced the character of Pia Sahastrabuddhe in San Geshagua, the Mandarin Chinese dubbed version of the 2009 Bollywood blockbuster film 3 Idiots starring Aamir Khan, which was originally portrayed by Kareena Kapoor. [25]

Tang returned to mainstream cinema with two major films; Speed Angels , a car-racing flick directed by Jingle Ma and Dragon , a martial arts epic directed by Peter Chan. [26] [27] Though Speed Angels was a commercial flop, [28] Dragon was successful and was named the eighth best movie of 2012 according to Time magazine. [29]

2013–present: Career resurgence

In 2013, Tang starred opposite actor Wu Xiubo in the Xue Xiaolu directed romantic comedy Finding Mr. Right . She plays a girl who goes to Seattle to give birth to a child by her wealthy, married boyfriend. The sleeper hit grossed $85 million at the box office in China and Tang received rave reviews for her performance. [30] Shanghai newspaper City Weekend wrote, "The most compelling element of the movie however, is still Tang Wei herself. It is a testament to her on-screen charisma that such a shrill, materialistic, and generally awful character can have the audience rooting for her." [31]

Tang was then cast to play Xiao Hong, a writer known for depictions of hunger and poverty in China during the 1920s and '30s in Ann Hui's biopic The Golden Era , [32] which closed at the Venice International Film Festival. [33] Though the film was highly anticipated prior to its premiere, it received mixed reviews and failed to do well at the box office. [34]

Tang made her English-language film debut in Blackhat , an action thriller co-starring Chris Hemsworth. [35] She also starred in A Tale of Three Cities , based on the wartime experiences of Jackie Chan's parents. [36]

Tang and Wu then teamed up again to film the sequel to Finding Mr. Right, titled Book of Love . [37] Book of Love was a huge commercial success and became the highest grossing Chinese romantic film of all time. [38]

In 2017, Tang was cast as the female lead of a detective film titled Long Day’s Journey Into Night , directed by Bi Gan. [39] The same year, she announced her return to the small screen in the upcoming historical drama Empress of the Ming . [40]

Personal life

Tang married South Korean film director Kim Tae-yong in 2014, in the front yard of the home of film legend Ingmar Bergman on the remote Swedish island of Fårö. [41] [42] [43] A formal wedding ceremony was later held in Hong Kong, with only immediate family members as guests. [44] [45] [46] In August 2016, Tang gave birth to their daughter, Summer. [47]



2007 Lust, Caution Wong Chia Chi
2010 Crossing Hennessy Oi-lin
Late Autumn Anna
2011 The Founding of a Party Tao YiScenes removed before release
Dragon Ayu
Speed Angels Hong Xiaoyi
3 Idiots Pia SahastrabuddhVoice actor (Mandarin dub) [25]
2013 Finding Mr. Right Jia Jia
2014 The Golden Era Xiao Hong
2015 Blackhat Chen Lien
Monster Hunt Dealer
Only You Fang Yuan
A Tale of Three Cities Chen Yuerong
Office Sophie
2016 Book of Love Jia Jia
2018 Long Day's Journey into Night Wan Qiwen/Kaizhen

Television series

1998Chinese Female FootballGoalkeeper
2004Policewoman SwallowSwallow
Sons and Daughters of the Red CrossNing Xiaoya
2005Brother, BrotherSecretary
Leaving Seafront StreetYan Lei
Qingqian NalatiChen Yan
2006Born in the 60sYue Linlin
2007 Silent Tears Shang Li
2019 Empress of the Ming Sun Ruowei


2001A Dream Like a DreamLai Shengchuan
2004Che GuevaraYang Ting

Awards and nominations

YearAwardCategoryNominated workResultRef.
200720th Chicago Film Critics Association Awards Most Promising PerformerLust, CautionNominated
44th Golden Horse Awards Best Actress Nominated
Best New Performer Won [11]
20082nd Asian Film Awards Best Actress Nominated
61st British Academy Film Awards Rising Star Award Nominated
51st Cannes Film Festival Trophée Chopard Won [48]
8th Chinese Film Media Awards Best ActressNominated
Best NewcomerWon
Independent Spirit Awards Best Actress Nominated [12]
201047th Golden Horse Awards Best Actress Crossing HennessyNominated
201111th Chinese Film Media Awards Best ActressWon [49]
30th Hong Kong Film Awards Best Actress Nominated
17th Hong Kong Film Critics Society Award Best ActressNominated
47th Baeksang Arts Awards Best ActressLate AutumnWon [50]
22nd Blue Dragon Film Awards Best ActressNominated [50]
12th Busan Film Critics Awards Best ActressWon [50]
20th Buil Film Awards Best ActressNominated
31st Korean Association of Film Critics Awards Best ActressWon [50]
20123rd KOFRA Film AwardsBest ActressWon [51]
13th Women in Film Korea FestivalBest ActressNominated
31st Hong Kong Film Awards Best Actress DragonNominated
20139th Huading Awards Best ActressLate AutumnNominated
10th Huading Awards Best ActressFinding Mr. RightNominated
10th Guangzhou Student Film FestivalMost Popular ActressWon [52]
22nd Shanghai Film Critics Awards Best Actress Won [53]
201421st Beijing College Student Film Festival Best ActressWon [54]
5th China Film Director's Guild Award Best ActressWon [55]
32nd Hundred Flowers Awards Best Actress Nominated
33rd Hong Kong Film Awards Nominated
2nd China International Film Festival LondonBest ActressThe Golden EraWon [56]
6th International Chinese Film FestivalBest ActressWon [57]
201522nd Beijing College Student Film Festival Best ActressNominated
30th Golden Rooster Awards Best Actress Nominated
51st Golden Horse Awards Best Leading Actress Nominated
9th Hong Kong Film Directors' Guild AwardsBest ActressWon [58]
34th Hong Kong Film Awards Best Actress Nominated
9th Asian Film Awards Best Actress Nominated
34th Hong Kong Film Awards Best Actress Nominated
201635th Hong Kong Film Awards A Tale of Three CitiesNominated
201736th Hong Kong Film Awards Book of LoveNominated [59]

Other honors

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