,

Sino-Japanese War TV Show Rips Off Assassin’s Creed Video Game

Sino-Japanese-TV-Drama-Based-on-Assassins-Creed-Video-Game-08

From QQ:

Sino-Japanese War drama Hunter Blade revealed, the actors’ style looked familiar

Sino-Japanese-TV-Drama-Based-on-Assassins-Creed-Video-Game-01

Hunter Blade tells of the story of hunters living in the Stonegate Cave at Qingtian County during the Second Sino-Japanese War, along with local militias in their united struggle against the Japanese invaders.

Sino-Japanese-TV-Drama-Based-on-Assassins-Creed-Video-Game-03

The actor Ma Jingjing was “human flesh searched” by netizens for his “hand ripping Japanese soldier” scene, and was hence referred to as the “hand-ripping brother”. The show he starred in Anti-Japanese Legends was also derided by netizens, where many considered this type of Japanese resistance shows to be out of touch with reality, with ridiculous plots, being excessively sensationalist, and having little respect for history. This time, he played the role of the hunter Big Bull in Hunter Blade, who uses primitive weapons and his intelligence to deal with the enemy, it tells the story of how average people resisted against the Japanese in the light of unlikely odds.

Sino-Japanese-TV-Drama-Based-on-Assassins-Creed-Video-Game-06

Some netizens felt that the striking costumes in the Japanese resistance TV show looked familiar. The photo shows the poster for the foreign video game Assassin’s Creed, many netizen’s felt they looked similar.

Sino-Japanese-TV-Drama-Based-on-Assassins-Creed-Video-Game-07

Poster for the TV Show Hunter Blade.

Sino-Japanese-TV-Drama-Based-on-Assassins-Creed-Video-Game-04

The 30 episode drama Hunter Blade retold the story of villagers, hunters, and local militias living in Lishui, in their united struggle against the Japanese invaders.

Sino-Japanese-TV-Drama-Based-on-Assassins-Creed-Video-Game-05

Photo taken of the actor in the TV show Hunter Blade.

Comments on QQ:

Simple↘:

Before you go off to fight the Japanese devils, first take a shower, wash your face with face wash, blow-dry your hair, put on some gel to style your hair! Then go out to fight the devils.

一叶飘萍:

A Japanese person came to China to travel and his first stop was Zhejiang. He found a local guide and gave him 3000 kuai and told him that his ancestor died in China and wanted the guide to take him to the battlefield with most Japanese casualties to pay his respect. After the guide took the money, the Japanese person paid 300 kuai for a car and after an hour he arrived. The Japanese person got off the car and saw: Hengdian Movieland.

南昌八一:

Anyways, I never watch this kind of boring shows, but rarely I watch it as a joke to distract myself.

Nelson内地:

The Second Sino-Japanese War was not an invasion, it was Chinese people luring the Japanese to come to China to be humiliated.

超级印钞机:

Have you seen the New Fourth Route Army soldier using AK-47 to shoots the devils?

无悔:

Where is the SARFT, why are they not banning this???!!! Not banning this is the act of a hanjian.

安倍晋三:

I want to smash my TV after watching this.

Shijun/rual.:

If Ubisoft releases Assassin’s Creed 6: Anti-Japanese War, I would definitely buy a genuine copy and not go on 3DM to download a pirated version.

多想无益。:

Anti-Japanese every day, so fucking retarded, they talking about the future, we talk about the past. Most importantly, the anti-Japanese shows are ridiculously fake! SB Chinese directors, I suspect foreigners are laughing their asses off. Can Chinese TV shows even surpass America in 1000 years? Can someone tell me?

兴安小李:

What is the difference between this and Assassin’s Creed?

炎黃龍脈:

It got the same guy ripping devils in Anti-Japanese Legends.

GenesisPeriod:

When will Assassin’s Creed come out with a Anti-Japanese DLC.

冬日驕陽:

Irresponsible toward [lack of respect for] history.

Let’s Make chinaSMACK Ad-Free: Our founder, Fauna, started this website because she thought it would be a fun way to practice her English. She never expected so many people would enjoy reading what she had to share from the Chinese internet. As the site grew, so did its costs, and we added advertising because it was easy to do so and we knew everyone likes “free”. Unfortunately, advertisers sometimes object to the popular Chinese internet news and content we translate and that means we have to censor or delete, not just images or videos but often also text. We don’t want to do this, because different standards and norms of what is “acceptable” on the Chinese internet versus other countries is one of the most interesting things we can reveal through our work. If we don’t need advertisers for funding, then we don’t need to worry about what they think, and can focus on just showing what Chinese netizens see and read. Let’s get rid of the ads, visit our campaign page on Patreon. Thank you.
READ  6-Year-Old AIDS Orphan A-Long Lives Alone In Guangxi

Written by Joe

Joe is a documentary producer and journalist based in Shanghai

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Loading…