"Genghis Khan's Blood" combines found footage from the television screens present in Shanghai's taxis with documentary recordings. This fusion creates a visual landscape that projects the confrontation between deep-rooted tradition and the contemporary effervescence of the metropolis, shaping into a visceral dream where the female figure is immersed, captured in reflection, subjected to the scrutiny of the viewer.
Chinese society has undergone a palpable adaptation to rapid economic progress, reflecting a significant cultural change. The ingrained practice of maintaining appearances is more sharply manifested in an enigmatic sociological puzzle, where the older generation, characterized by its financial conservatism, seems to give way to a youth seduced by the glow of neon lights and the advertising promises of opulence. This social counterpoint coexists under a state authority intertwined with the current deviation of Buddhist faith, materialized in state-merchandised shrines.