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This page demonstrates how Film content can be included by a query and formatted as required.

Here's all the Film entries in the Animation genre:



Here's some more text, this is a regular wiki page with queries in it (view its source by selecting Edit).

Here are the entries in Documentary:


Cedar and Bamboo Release date:2010 Running time:22 minutes Formats:Available on DVDAvailable on VHS Closed Captioned:No Availability in North America:Available in CanadaAvailable in the US Outside North America? Click here for availability information.

Audience level:Elementary SchoolMiddle SchoolHigh SchoolAdultGeneral Directed by:Diana E. LeungKamala Todd Produced by: Chinese Canadian Historical Society of BCJennifer LauKarin Lee

Chinese people arrived on the Western shores of Canada many generations ago. Since then, they have formed unique relations and shared many experiences with this land's indigenous people. Cedar and Bamboo explores those relationships through the lives of four people of Chinese and Aboriginal roots. Set in the stunning land of British Columbia and the bustling multicultural city of Vancouver, their stories reveal the difficult circumstances of aboriginal people and early Chinese immigrants that both led to these unions but also challenged these families to stay as a whole. Directed by Kamala Todd, Diana Leung.

  • China Heavyweight (2012) - About Qi Moxiang, a boxing coach who, alongside Zhao Zhong, the boxing program director, goes to rural China to recruit from ordinary peasant hopefuls to be trained for a possible sporting and Olympic career. Directed by Yung Chang.
  • Chinese Cafes in Rural Saskatchewan (1985) - A film profile of four Chinese cafe owners and their families living and flourishing in Outlook, Humboldt, and Eston, Saskatchewan. It looks at the role of women and sexism, historical and contemporary racism, business acumen, civic spirit and neighborhood relations. Includes a segment on Wayne Mah, the prairie’s only Chinese Canadian mayor in 1985. Rare still photos of early Chinese in Canada. http://gingerpost.com/ (3) Directed by Anthony B. Chan.
  • Chinese Restaurants (2004) - This set of films explores the lives and stories of families in many countries who own Chinese restaurants. Disc 3 includes a Canadian story, that of Jim Cook who ran the New Outlook Café in Saskatchewan for 40 years. Directed by Cheuk Kwan.
  • Comrade Dad (2005) - Karen Lee tells the story of her father Wally Lee and the communist bookstore that he ran on Vancouver's Skid Row from the mid-1960s to the early 1980s. Directed by Karen Lee.
  • From Harling Point (2003) - Explores the story of Victoria's Chinese cemetery, established in 1902 and now a National Historic Site. Also includes interviews two inter-generational Chinese women, Charlayne Thornton-Joe and Edna Chow. Directed by Ling Chiu.
  • Generations: The Chan Legacy (2007) - This episode of CBC's "Generations" series profiles the Chan family, whose Canadian roots go back seven generations, beginning with the Reverend Chan Yu Tan and his wife who came to Canada in 1896 to "spread the gospel." Directed by Halva Kuchmij.
  • I am the Canadian Delegate (2007) - About Douglas Jung (1924-2002), a World War II veteran and the first Chinese Canadian member of the House of Commons. Directed by Wesley Lowe.
  • In the Shadow of Gold Mountain (2004) - A fifth-generation Canadian of mixed heritage travels from Montreal to Vancouver to gather the testimonials of the last living survivors of the notorious Chinese Head Tax and Chinese Immigration Act. Directed by Karen Cho.
  • Return Home (1993) - A first-generation Chinese-Canadian filmmaker, Michelle Wong, visits her aged grandparents in St. Paul, Alberta, journeying with them into the past to document their lives. Directed by Michele Wong.
  • The Fruit Hunters (2012) - About exotic fruit cultivators and preservationists Directed by Yung Chang.
  • The Panama (1996) - Chronicling the Chan family of Victoria, B.C. One of the oldest Chinese families in Victoria, they owned and operated several restaurants, ending with the Panama Cafe on Government Street from around 1930 until 1967. Chan Dun, at the age of seventeen, landed in Victoria in the 1893, and his family of eight sons and four daughters lived & worked at the Panama Cafe, a western-style eatery catering to the working class of the city. It survived the depression and the war years (even when several sons left for military service). But in the 1960s when fast-food competition in the city became too great, they closed their doors. The film includes many rare black and white photos of early Victoria. Directed by Anthony B. Chan.
  • Under the Willow Tree: Pioneer Chinese Women in Canada (1997) - Recollections of seven Chinese women who grew up in Canada in the first half of the 20th century. Directed by Dora Nipp.
  • Up the Yangtze (2007) - Focuses on people affected by the building of the Three Gorges Dam across the Yangtze river in Hubei, China. Directed by Yung Chang.
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