of his family, but what about his own smiles?The "Fate" series of films is very simple in essence, it is a family bond between relatives and friends of a group of men and women engaged in "street racing". The plot centers on "Boss Tang" played by Feng Disuo, describing various stories of him and his relatives and friends taking risks and committing crimes. In terms of this whole routine, it is a very B-level film. It is an action film purely based on "drag racing" as its selling point. Not only has the ninth episode been filmed all the way, but each sequel has set a historical box-office record surpassing the previous one, not counting inflation. In terms of numbers,
"Fate of the Dead 7" is actually the runner-up in "non-fantasy/science fiction" film history, selling $1.516 billion, second only to "Titanic". And "Fate of the Dead 8" ranked third with 1.236 billion (the same, after deducting all fantasy works). COVID-19 has affected the box office of movies all over the world. Due to epidemic prevention issues, the number sms services of movie theaters has been greatly reduced, and many movies have been released in a dual-track of "theatrical/online streaming". And "Fate of the Dead 9" actually made $721 million, even surpassing Marvel's "Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings" ($421 million), which was released a few months later. This means that the
Fate of the Dead" series has a peculiar charm, which almost penetrates the traditional film type (ethics, family, love, action, science fiction), meets a primitive human need, and makes the "Fate of the Dead" series. Movies are not as simple as they seem. Simple elements and star charm make B-level films a box office guarantee Action movies are a genre in themselves, and action movies that are loved and discussed by the public, from "First Blood", "Ultimate Detective", to "Defense Mission". There are two selling points: "story" and "star/character". Although action design is the quintessence of action films, the quintessence must be attached to these two premises. Audiences often recognize a star (such as Tom Cruise) before loving an action movie (even if the story isn't that great).