When the Japanese massacre the people of his fishing village, the Chinese hero of this Kung Fu epic (Jimmy Wang Yu) heads to Japan seeking vengeance.

Director:

(as Lung Kin)

Writer:

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Cast

Cast overview:
...
Wang Yu, King of Boxers
Ching Ching Chang ...
Yoko
Fei Lung ...
Sakuraki (as Wong Fei Lung)
Ping Lu ...
(as Ping Liu)
Lan Chi
Mao Shan
Han Hsieh
Pao-Shu Kao
Chi Ma
Fu Hung Cheng
Kai Kang
Ming Lei
Tung Chiao Wu
Pin Lo
Tai-Liang Wang
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Storyline

When the Japanese massacre the people of his fishing village, the Chinese hero of this Kung Fu epic (Jimmy Wang Yu) heads to Japan seeking vengeance.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

"The Scream Of The Tiger Is The Cry Of Revenge!" See more »

Genres:

Action | Crime | Drama

Certificate:

R | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

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Language:

Release Date:

16 August 1973 (West Germany)  »

Also Known As:

Screaming Ninja  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Color:

Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Connections

Featured in Cinema of Vengeance (1994) See more »

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User Reviews

Typical 1970s kung fu cheapie for the most part
28 November 2015 | by (Victoria, BC) – See all my reviews

As a rule, I generally don't like Hong Kong martial arts movies from the 1970s; I prefer those made in the 1980s or later. If you are wondering why I feel this way, a look at this movie will provide a clue. As I said in my summary line, this is for the most part a typical Hong Kong martial arts movie from the 1970s. It's pretty cheap, with little with what could be called "production values", as well as with appalling dubbing. The story makes little sense; I understood that the character played by Wang Yu was out for revenge for his village's massacre, but little else. The biggest fault with the movie, however, is that it's pretty boring. There's endless talk, and when the characters get around to fighting, the fight sequences are choreographed and directed with little vigor. That is, with the exception of the climatic fight sequence, which is pretty well done in all departments, from direction to choreography. Apart from that sequence, the only genuine merit to be found with this movie is one scene where the soundtrack uses (probably without permission) music originally composed by the great Ennio Morricone for a spaghetti western.


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