The Incredible Kung Fu Master

The Incredible Kung Fu Master

Tung Wei (18 Fatal Strikes Enter The Dragon) is a lad who wants to learn kung fu. He trains in two different styles: Hung Gar and Wing Chun. Everything is fine until a jealous master creates a rift between Tung's two teachers, and he has to choose sides. But a bigger problem looms ahead. The Tiger Master, played by Philip Ko (Dragon On Fire, Fearless Dragons), wants to fight both men to the death. They're no match for him, so Tung goes to the one man who can train him properly: Sammo Hung

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:89 minutes
  • Release:1979
  • Language:Cantonese
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:martial arts,  

In a small town somewhere in 19th-century China, two brothers, each using their own particular style of martial arts, defeat a bully of a fighter who is terrorizing the town. In the ensuing... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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The Incredible Kung Fu Master torrent reviews

Chris S (br) wrote: Not bad. Nothing original. The same basic plot you expect from more deserving movies like "Cube". Probably what killed the movie was the overuse of messing up accents, the entire cast were British (I think) and they try to pull off American accent and they faied at it. Worth checking out but don't get your hopes up.

Lupus D (de) wrote: For a Hindi film, this turned out pretty decent. It felt genuine and the melodrama can be quite rewardin at times. Akshaye has that look which convinces you that he truly is unlucky and he doesn't mean to be the cunt that he is. Of course, he looks nothin like the apparent real life bastard that we read about.

Tyler D (kr) wrote: pretty good kids movie. now that i'm older i realize how they're trying to push environmentalism on kids. haha.

greg h (ag) wrote: watched it as a kid luv it n still do sounds abit gay buts its a awesome o movie

Tor M (ru) wrote: Cool, interesting film. I liked the story. Like "The Double Life of Veronique" in many ways, but still very unique. Very nice casting for a well told story where we meet Thomas - or Toto - as a child, an adult and as an old man. It took me back to my own childhood as most of it setting is sat as Toto's young age. There are lots of timeskipping here. It's a puzzle, perfectly put togheter - maybe a bit to perfect - or easy if you'd like. Sometimes heartbreaking, sometimes funny. The slight hint of incest is not my cup of tea but it doesn't kill the story. A fascinating story for a - in many ways - perfect film. That ending can be described as perfect, or as horrible. For me it was very clever. It surely will stay in your mind for a while and twist and grind. "What did that mean?" "Why did that happen?" I think I got it. Maybe? I hope so. Or do I? Not a full score since it never really gripped me or got me hooked enough - it lacked some entertainment value for me. It surely is fun, sad, interesting, original, complex, smart and poetic. So I guess it's absolutely worth a watch.

James H (it) wrote: A bit slow at times, and the acting by the two leads is below average. The score is repetitive and the story is predictable. It has some good moments, but overall not very exciting.

Ana S (it) wrote: What a classic!!! You can watch over and over and still have fun! Almost 30 years old, the film still portrays some of the social problems and characters within Brazilian society: the 'malandro', the prostitute with a good heart, the 'Nordestino', and the controlled wife!!! Exploitation of the Amazon, capitalism changing society... you name it... it's there! Have fun!

Allen G (mx) wrote: Herzog succeeds yet again in giving something that is truly fascinating- this time it is a cave. A really, really, awesome cave. Herzog's narration in this one didn't interest me as much as it usually does- his observations just didn't do as much for me this time round for whatever reason. Maybe the obvious beauty of the cave itself made the words pale in comparison. In fact, for once, my mind felt more mystified by this cave than Herzog's seemed. He does however manage to make us feel like we are in there which is quite a treat considering how hard it is to access. It resembles your usual documentary for the most part which many of Herzog's recent works have done. As always though, Herzog is all over this and so if you aren't a fan then this may run a little longer than it needs to for you. In comparison to much of his other works though I found this to be pretty on-topic. Plus, as one critic noted:"(Cave of Forgotten Dreams) might have been a worthy film at 60 minutes long, but then it wouldn't have been a Herzog film."The camera work is astounding considering the difficulties involved and the score is magnificent too- both of these things meaning that this documentary lives up to the Herzog-standard of atmosphere quality. Herzog usually cares more about the people involved than anything else but in this case the cave represents the people- he isn't so interested in today's people but rather those from many thousands of years ago. While this is a great approach it is also a difficult one and Herzog's usually, unexpectedly personal interviews, with, well anyone, are gone here and replaced with more typical and in my view, less interesting topic-based interviews.I was going to give this 70% but since I know how much Herzog fought to get the mutant albino crocodiles in there I think it deserves 80%- it adds something so unexpected yet to exciting- surely how the discovers of the Chauvet cave must have felt when first realising what lies within.

Araceli S (fr) wrote: A treat for Veronica Mars fan!

Scott P (au) wrote: Thin on real plot, but packed with social commentary and awesome imagery. More of a sequence of events and conversations that happen and may or may not have something to do with one another.

Mabul M (fr) wrote: In the film Escobar: Paradise Lost, the editing generates excitement and anxiety, creating an interesting and spacial style that reflects a cinematic signature for Andrea Di Stefano's impressive debut as a director. In addition, the hand held camera movement in every scene makes us feel emotions and sensations from Nick's (Josh Hutcherson) point of view throughout the narrative. Furthermore, the very well detailed mis-en-scence reveals thorough study and research of locations, props, and costumes; intensity of colors and light in each frame are magnificent. Moreover, the efficient use of foreground, middle-ground, and background from beginning to end demonstrates a well-designed piece of art. In the plot, we find murder, corrupt governmental, news, and prison systems, a love story, and a web of lies crafted by power-hungry Pablo Escobar (Benicio Del Toro). It was important for the form not to get in the way of the content in order tell the story in a realistic way, involve the audience, and help them understand the social structure of Colombia at that time. Nick is the most important character in this love story, and he is an innocent victim, used as a marionette by Escobar, the world's most dangerous person.