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Disney High School Musical: China
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Chinese: 歌舞青春 (Ge Wu Qing Chun)
Director: Shi-Zheng Chen
Writer: Li Lin
Release Date: Summer 2010
Cast* Joe Cheng – Kobe* Yongchen Liu – Skinny* Junning Zhang* Ma Zi Han – Ning Ning* Lin Qi – Yuan Yuan* Gu Xuan – Yang Yang* Nan Sun* Degang Guo
Disney High School Musical: China Film Review
Clearly not happy with merely an ESL school empire and a theme park in the works, Disney is setting its sights back on film, announcing that it’s partnering with the Huayi Brothers to produce a “Disney High School Musical: China.”
If all goes according to plan, the movie should hit theaters next summer.
“Disney’s ongoing commitment to local content development underpins our strategy to connect with new audiences around the world,” says Jason Reed, general manager, Walt Disney Studios International Production in Disney’s press release. “Our local team has done an amazing job and we are fortunate to be building on the Disney Channel’s success by working with a world class cast and crew led by our producer Janet Yang and visionary director Shi Zheng Chen.”
Reed explains there are some similarities with the original “High School Musical,” “but we wrote an original screenplay from the ground up. This is inspired by the spirit of the first one.”
“Disney High School Musical: China” will tell “the story of a new student who meets a gifted young man with whom she shares a secret passion for singing,” says Variety. “With the help of their friends, they overcome the odds to win an interschool singing competition and discover their true calling in the process.”
“Disney High School Musical: China” is being filmed in Shanghai and features six new Chinese stars. Since the film itself already has a following, getting big names was not the main concern. Reed explains, “The young stars are not as well known as they will be soon. The key for us was that they could sing and dance and whether they had the energy and charisma needed.” Here’s to finding the Chinese Zac Efron.
One has millions of devoted adherents, a doctrine of clean-cut conformity and an unstoppable, culture-changing momentum; the other is communist China. Now, in a particularly fitting match, two of the most persuasive ideologies of recent times are to unite: the Disney franchise High School Musical is being remade for a Chinese audience.
Four years after the first film in the series hit the screens, achieving a staggering popularity among pre-teens worldwide, the US entertainment giant has announced that it is remaking the film with Chinese partners for release next summer. The news comes weeks after Disney said Chinese authorities had approved plans for a theme park in Shanghai.
High School Musical, the first film in the series, was launched as a made-for-TV movie by Disney in January 2006 and has been seen by an estimated 225 million viewers in about 100 countries and in more than 30 languages. It has spawned two successful sequels and a vast array of merchandising.
The Chinese movie is said to have been inspired by the original, rather than being a straight translation of its screenplay. It will focus on an unlikely couple from seemingly opposite school cliques – a basketball jock and a science nerd – brought together in an entirely chaste romance by their love of singing.
Although the US film features a song urging teenagers not to “stick to the status quo”, its brand of rebellion encourages nothing more risque than auditioning for the end-of-term school musical, with the doctrine “We’re all in this together”. It seems unlikely that Disney’s Chinese partners will attempt anything more edgy.
Jason Reed, general manager of Walt Disney Studios international production, told Variety that Disney had initially contemplated making martial arts the main sport in the film, rather than basketball. Its Chinese partners pointed out that basketball was vastly more popular among Chinese teenagers.
Disney said the Chinese version, featuring six newcomers, would be shot in Shanghai. The company is working with the Shanghai Media Group and Huaiyi Brothers Media Corporation on what will be its third co-produced film in China, and its sixth international co-production.
The director, New York-based Chen Shizheng, is best known for his stage work. In 1999 he mounted a 20-hour production of the classic Chinese opera piece The Peony Pavilion, and more recently he created the opera Monkey, persuading Damon Albarn to write the music.
His first feature film was Dark Matter, loosely based on the true story of a troubled Chinese astrophysics student studying in the US. It starred Meryl Streep and China’s Liu Ye.
Disney announced last year that a fourth English-language film in the series was being written, featuring none of the original characters. Provisionally titled High School Musical: East Meets West, the film will not feature a controversial interracial romance or explore the challenges of clashing cultures in a globalised world, but instead centre on the interschool rivalry between East High Wildcats and West High Knights.
Disney High School Musical: China Film Trailer
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