Young Dragons: Kung Fu Kids

Young Dragons: Kung Fu Kids

Three young boys learn the art of kung fu from their grandfather, a martial arts expert, and are able to hold their own on a trip to the city.

Ah Kuo, Xiao Yu and Chubby are three country bumpkins living in the mountains with their cantankerous grandfather, who teaches the boys about discipline, dedication and devotion through ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Young Dragons: Kung Fu Kids torrent reviews

Scott S (jp) wrote: As a veteran, this was one of the most important movies I will ever recommend to a civilian. I don't care what your party line is, I care that you know why my friends died over lies. The truth is, we don't EVER want to see this happen again - watch this movie & learn why. As if... we have to tell you why?

Eric H (ag) wrote: This is one "chase" and shoot-'em-up" film which did not bore me and I could truly relate to. I've watched it three times this week, so you can see that I enjoyed Tony Scott's directing and THE STORY David Marconi put on the screen. Regina King ("Rachel Banks") definitely added to the suspense of "Enemy of the State" - Is a great film.

gustavo v (fr) wrote: Every one loves this movie. It is a classic.

Mayra T (jp) wrote: it's a great fairy story for all the "tomboys" of the world, really like it a lot, it's very fresh :D

Chris C (kr) wrote: Outside Eastwood's performance I can't say I enjoyed this much.

Brad S (de) wrote: I thoroughly enjoyed this film which won the Oscar for Foreign language film in 1980, beating out serious competition in Kurosawa's "Kagemusha" and Truffaut's "The Last Metro". The movie leans towards melodrama, but does have injection of humour that really help the elevate it. The 3rd act really made the film for me. Worth checking out!

Donald W (ag) wrote: This movie is John Ford's attempt to tell the story of the Northern Cheyenne Indian's escape from Indian Territory and their return to their homeland in Montana. The basis of the movie is a true story that occurred in the summer and fall of 1878. The movie however skims over the historical details in order to fit the mold of a typical John Ford western. If you want the full story read Chapter Fourteen of the book "Bury My Heart at Wounded Knee." As usual John Ford uses Monument Valley Arizona to fill in for Oklahoma. He tries to show that the Indians were on a reservation in the middle of a desert. The truth was that Northern Cheyenne arrived in Oklahoma in August of 1877 the hottest time of the year in Oklahoma and they were not acclimated to the hot weather. These Northern Cheyenne had been at the Battle of the Little Big Horn and as punishment had been shipped south to live with the Southern Cheyenne and to separate them from their Sioux allies. When they arrived no one had made arraignments to feed them and there was not enough food to feed both the Northern and Southern Cheyenne. In addition they were forced to live along the mosquito invested rivers that resulted in a malaria outbreak that began killing them. Richard Widmark plays an army officer who is a composite of many cavalrymen who served in Indian Territory in those days; however, his views were of a more modern politically correct nature than the attitudes of the true soldiers in those days, although there were some who filled reports with the officials at Fort Sill in order to get more food and medicine for the suffering Cheyenne. Ricardo Montalban plays Little Wolf and Gilbert Roland plays Dull Knife the actual leaders of the Northern Cheyenne. When the Cheyenne made their break in September 1878 they were chased to the Cimarron River were the cavalry soldiers caught up to them. This was shown in the movie but the movie implies that a reckless officer played by Patrick Wayne attacked the Indians after an Indian played by Sal Mineo fired the first shot. To show how every cowboy, farmer and townsmen from Kansas to Nebraska came out to chase the Cheyenne; John Ford inserts Wyatt Earp and Doc Holliday into the story when they weren't even involved. This was done to add some comic relief to the movie. Jimmy Stewart played Wyatt Earp but really was just playing himself. Carroll Baker plays a Quaker missionary lady who accompanies the Cheyenne on their trek even though at this time in Oklahoma history a white woman in Indian Territory had a life expectancy of about six months. The last half of the movie shows how the band of Cheyenne split in two. Half went with Dull Knife to Fort Robinson Nebraska. Karl Malden plays Captain Oskar Wessels who was an actual historical figure at Fort Robinson who took the Cheyenne prisoners. The movie then shows the events at Fort Robinson fairly accurately when it shows how the Indians rebelled when told they were to be shipped south and how they were shot down in a gunfight with the soldiers there. The end of the movie has Edward G. Robinson playing the Secretary of Interior who intervenes on behalf of the Cheyenne and lets them stay in the north. The truth was that the Secretary of the Interior was named Carl Schurz and was more interested in cutting the budget in the Indian Office and was actually the cause of the lack of food and medicine in Indian Territory. John Ford tries to paint a happy ending to the story but the truth was that of 927 Cheyenne Indians who arrived in Oklahoma in 1877 less than 100 made it back to their homeland in the north where their descendants live to this day.