Describing the relationship between late tycoon Nina Wang Kung Yu-sum and alleged will forger Peter Chan Chun-chuen as one related to fung shui would degrade the famed businesswoman, Chan's lawyer said yesterday. Barrister Andrew Kan also said playing in court videos which showed Wang locking lips with Chan and his hands running all over her body was not meant to degrade Wang. "In fact there is nothing degrading to Nina Wang. She was happy [in the video]. She was smiling. We see a person who lost her husband and had no children appearing in the video to be happy. What's the problem with that?" Kan said in his closing argument. "How could you keep a smile for 50 minutes … 40 minutes. She didn't need to pretend," Kan said referring to the duration of the two videos. Chan is being tried in the Court of First Instance on accusations that he forged a 2006 will purportedly leaving Wang's fortune to him that he used in an effort to claim the estate. Kan also said Wang had decided to receive high doses of hormones that caused her fatal cancer because she genuinely wanted to have a child with Chan. "Why should such a successful businesswoman take such a risk? Nina Wang was not an ordinary person. I think ordinary people would not do that at an advanced age - at 56. That's why she's successful," Kan said. "Her relationship with the defendant was so intimate that she was prepared to run the risk to have a child with the defendant," he said. Kan also rejected the prosecution's suggestion that the payments made by Wang to Chan were for fung shui advice. The court earlier heard two purported signatories of the will in question saying the actual document they signed was not the one produced by Chan. Kan said it was dubious that one signatory told the court that the document he signed was a "partial will" which only intended to give a sum of more than HK$10 million to a named beneficiary, which he could not now identify. Kan said that was a small sum compared with payments Wang earlier made to Chan, including three payments each of HK$688 million. The jury is expected to begin deliberations on Wednesday.