2019 was a bumper year for Chinese animated movies. Here are some recommended ones from Pandaily.
In an era where Chinese women as a whole start to question the long-existing gender norms, Mango seems to have found a recipe for women of all ages that would provoke discussion but in a gentle and discreet manner.
Netflix is just one way to jump on the binge-learning train and help us catch up with the fast-changing world.
As popular as Jay Chou might be in Chinese communities, Mando-pop stars haven’t been able to make Chinese music go global.
A Chinese internet celebrity's Weibo post about her newborn baby reflects the status quo of feminism in China.
“Overseas Chinese tried hard to be part of the solution in the COVID-19 pandemic, but are constantly considered as the cause of the problem.”
With the development of China’s idol-fostering industry, more well-trained and highly-skilled contenders are entering show business.
Despite the impact of COVID-19 wearing off, the everyday life of Chinese people after the quarantine is vastly different from before.
For the time being, any given idol survival show in China is still more of a traffic and popularity generator rather than a project that aims to reinvent the idol industry.
During the end of February, a firestorm ignited at the intersection of cultural and entertainment circles. Xiao Zhan became the center of heated discussion on social media.
Bilibili presented a documentary "In Wuhan", the first of its kind to document the realities of life in Wuhan during the COVID-19 outbreak.
While the coronavirus outbreak is undoubtedly a matter of paramount importance, here are at least five factors that will put Wuhan on your list of cities to visit once it’s the outbreak has subsided.
Transparency and diligence of fan organizations could be what is missing from most Chinese philanthropy organizations, and their management skills definitely came in handy as the coronavirus hit Wuhan.
Somewhere along the line, staying at home becomes a somewhat arduous practice, especially for those young folks who are constantly fighting boredom.
This is a groundbreaking move for the whole industry, as 'Lost in Russia' is the first ever Chinese film sold to a short video company before its release in the cinema. There are several different perspectives on the long-term implications of the move.