Here’s our spin on the top films of the summer: Alphards 2 Plucky little Alfie the Alphard luxury van has always dreamed of idling along Ice House Street, waiting for his boss to finish his three-hour business lunch at Caprice. There’s nothing he likes better than causing a logjam up Wyndham Street by leaving his engine running while the driver files his nails or has a snooze. But when Alfie gets a ding in his bumper after backing over an old lady, he starts to wonder if his owner will send him to the scrapyard and trade up to Lola, the sexy, sassy El Grande. Watch out for Alfie’s zany buddies, such as Ah Gor, the ketamine-addicted red minibus, or Put-Put the plucky food delivery scooter, whose small size belies his hilarious one-liners—and death wish. The Smurfs Take Hong Kong Certain members of the LSD start seeing tiny blue Communists marching around the streets of Central after taking too much, well, LSD. The Beijing Central Government rounds up the legislators and puts them in a quiet corner of Tamar until they feel better. The Hangover Part 3,572 A man spends five years in Hong Kong. The Tree of 'Life' First, there was nothing. Then the universe came into life. The animals fought, ate, lived and died. Species thrived and then became extinct. And then… there was man. In Hong Kong, man decided to wage a war on trees, though they had been peacefully coinciding for millennia. They chopped down trees left, right and center in the name of "public safety,"—until one day, when they had no more trees left. And Hong Kong was left perpetually looking back at what was, what could have been and what will never be again. Starring Henry Tang. Sex and Kung Fu Panda: Extreme Ecstasy Inspired by this year’s hit, "Sex and Zen 3D," zoologists at Ocean Park created the first-ever panda porno in an attempt to get Ying Ying and Le Le to breed. It didn’t work. NOT suitable for children. Captain Immigration Mild-mannered Willie Wong is a bureaucrat by day, but by night, he transforms into his heroic alter ego: Captain Immigration. Policing who gets permanent residency in Hong Kong after seven years and who doesn’t, Captain Immigration fearlessly defends our beloved city from descending hoards of hard-working domestic helpers—who just so happen to already live here.