|“||But, Your Greatness, General Li Shang is not a son of Qui Gong.||„|
|~ Lord Qin|
Lord Qin (also simply known as Qin) is the final antagonist of the 2004 direct-to-video sequel film Mulan II, the sequel to Disney's 36th full-length animated feature film Mulan.
Even though he is the main antagonist, his role in the film is small since a majority of the film focuses on the main characters on their journey. He appears in Qui Gon, where the three princesses' marriages are supposed to take place. However, after an earlier incident involving Shang supposedly dying, Mulan shows up in the princesses' stead and persuades Lord Qin to allow her to marry one of his princes. Qin complies and declares that Mulan will make a perfect bride for his eldest son, Prince Jeeki, after which Jeeki is introduced.
However, before Qin is able to host the marriage, Shang, who is revealed to be alive and well, arrives in Qui Gon and tries to stop Mulan from going through with the wedding. Qin becomes angered by Shang's unwelcome arrival and his love for Mulan against the intended marriage. When Shang refuses to leave, Qin attempts to have him taken away by the guards, but they are stopped by the Golden Dragon of Unity (actually Mushu imitating the dragon by speaking from inside the statue). After some convincing from the Golden Dragon of Unity, Qin is forced to come to his senses and stop the wedding.
In the aftermath, Mulan and Shang get married, while the Emperor's three princesses are released from their vows and free to marry whomever they please, thus keeping the unity between the two kingdoms intact. Qin is last seen playing with Jeeki's fingertrap, enjoying it.
- Like Shan Yu from the first film, Qin has a small role in the film despite being the main antagonist. However, unlike Shan Yu, Qin redeems.
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