A trilingual actor based in Hong Kong who is equally skilled in drama, action and comedy.
- 180 cm
- Black Hair
- Brown Eyes
Hello, My name is Christopher Sin and I am an actor based in Hong Kong. In 2019, I graduated with a bachelor's degree in Film Studies from Pepperdine University (Malibu, CA). That is where I received most of my acting training. Living in two countries has afforded me to be proficient in 3 languages, including Cantonese, English and Mandarin.
In addition to my University work, I attended scene study classes in Berg Studios and spent my weekends partaking in a variety of acting workshops. I also trained with stunt coordinators John Kreng and Melissa Tracy for two and a half years, which I learnt to convert my martial arts background into on-screen fighting skills. Since the age of 7, I have been training in martial arts, including Taekwondo, Boxing, Wing Chun and Nunchucks.
In previous years, I had spent a big portion of my life working in indie films and student films. This allowed me to gather sufficient experience to make my transition to professional work. These days, I often get casted as bit-parts and day-players in Hong Kong productions. I have had minor appearances in feature films and TV shows, some of them include "Warriors of Future" (明⽇戰記), "Integrity" (廉政⾵雲-煙幕), "P Storm" (P⾵暴) etc. I have also partaken in some commercials, such as HSBC, Kerry Hotel, GNC Live Well etc..
“Nothing human is foreign to us”
My favorite Chinese idiom is 四海⼀家, which translates to “there is only one family within the four oceans.” At the end of the day, I believe that every human is a child of God who shares the same humanity.
Dr. Albert Mehrabian stated in his studies that 93% of communication is non-verbal. Words are hardly sufficient for us to form a connection with other human beings. Communication doesn’t happen when words are exchanged, communication happens when meaning is exchanged. Quick example, my puppy has never once spoken a word to me, but I have no problem understanding his needs and exchanging our love.
As human beings, or in the previous example, living things, there are more that brings us together than sets us apart. By saying so, I admit that there are indeed elements in life that sets us apart, such as different world views, different opinions, different life goals… But these elements are what constitutes the human experience.
As actors, we embrace the human experience. We embody the characters’ problems and solve their conflicts through our psychological, behavioral and sociological choices. But no matter how drastic or polarized our conflicts are, we must remember that there is only one human race.