Chatting monkey sexy
Swipe to give the bottle a spin and when it stops you'll enter into a 30-second live video speed date.
Everyone is selected based on their location, so you know they are pretty close by if you fancy a date later. Profiles, instant messaging and video chat is only available if you both give a kiss, so you better make a good first impression. Once you've had your video face-to-face, there's a chance you might land on the same person again.if they refused a kiss.
Resembling a Smurf who goes to the gym a lot, Wujing is little more than a brawny simpleton, but at least Law makes him winningly good-natured.
Tech credits demonstrate the astonishing progress that Chinese productions have made in a brief period of time.
He and Feng share a frenemy rapport that’s par for the course with road movies, even if it often devolves into risibly teary melodrama.
Feng is all sly playfulness when playing the long-winded, gullible nerd, but he also has sufficient acting chops to show his character’s compassionate side.
But there's an opportunity to unlock bonus features, like "flicking" certain people out of the roulette wheel, or adding on some extra time for your first video date.
And the app, which has the slogan "meet people not profiles" has got the potential to be the next Tinder.Visually, it boldly sheds some traditional Chinese tropes that have been done to death in other versions, and riffs freely on Western genre models, from the widely borrowed “Ring” and “Harry Potter” cycles to revisionist fairy tales like “Maleficent.” After a hasty recap of part one, the film jumps forward 500 years to a fateful encounter in which the pious monk Xuanzang, aka Tripitaka (Feng, “Wolf Totem”), crawls into a cave to evade a tiger and accidentally releases Wukong (now played by Kwok), who had been stripped of his powers and imprisoned under the Mountain of Five Elements by Buddha for his delinquency.