WITH the wide variety of great entertainment on offer at the 20th Hong Kong International Film Festival, it is quite likely you will get to spend all your lai see money at the booking office! The festival, which begins on March 25, offers a host of programmes teenagers will find enjoyable. If you did not manage to see Out of the Blue when it was showing at the cinemas, the festival offers you another opportunity to see the Commercial Radio 2 DJs in action in this 36-minute film. Fallen Angels, directed by Wong Kar-wai, reveals the problems young people face by taking a look at a father-son relationship. A Chinese-born American, Carma Hinton, who witnessed the June 4 Tiananmen incident, brings viewers The Gate of Heavenly Peace. Hinton spent five years producing this documentary which provides an insight into the democracy movement in China. The torments of an Israeli war orphan are presented in Under the Domim Tree. Aviya searches for facts about his father while suffering nightmares about the Holocaust. Another movie you should consider seeing is The Young Poisoner's Handbook. Based on a true story, the film looks at the life of a young chemist, Graham Young, who invented a poison and killed his stepmother. Step into the future with Ghost in the Shell, which uses computer graphics to tell the story of a group of artificial men set in 2090. The opening and closing films of this year's festival are Hu-du-men, which features award-winning actress Josephine Siao Fong-fong; From Dusk Till Dawn, the work of Quentin Tarantino; the Taiwanese movie Mahjong; and a China and Hong Kong production, The King of Masks. The festival runs through to April 9, and films will be screened at the City Hall, Cultural Centre, Science Museum, Space Museum, Arts Centre, Sai Wan Ho Civic Centre and the Convention and Exhibition Centre.