A young martial artist, Cord the Seeker, competes for and loses the right to go on a quest for the Book of All Knowlege held by a wizard named Zetan, but he goes along the path to seek ... See full summary »
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A swordsman's wife is murdered by followers of the evil Goddess Rani. He vows vengeance upon the cult and journeys to the Ark of the Templars to get a magic crossbow that will help him accomplish his mission.
Michele Massimo Tarantini
A young martial artist, Cord the Seeker, competes for and loses the right to go on a quest for the Book of All Knowlege held by a wizard named Zetan, but he goes along the path to seek Zetan anyway. Along the way, he meets strange tests and challenges by enemies and allies - often having difficulty determining which is which. Written by
Sam L. <firstname.lastname@example.org>
David Carradine wore spherical contact lens for his role as the blind man. Said contact lens were very painful and hence Carradine could only wear them for one hour at a time. See more »
During the fight between Changsha and the Black Giant David Carradine's wig falls off after a high kick. See more »
How long have you been blind?
How long have you been blind?
I'm not blind.
Do you answer every question with a question?
Do you question every answer?
Aww, talking to you is like talking to a wall.
Buddha once sat before a wall, and when he arose he was enlightened.
Do you compare yourself with Buddha?
(chuckles) No. Only to the wall.
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This is a silly movie and not for those who want credibility, realism, SFX, CGI, or The Rock. But, it is about some of the more exalted aspects of what it means to seek the limits of what you can do with a combination of your spirit and your self. Karate, kung-fu, la savate... they're all just ways to fight. This film is for those who know that ways to fight are stepping stones to something greater. It follows a man who does not know, but who is learning, that punching and kicking merely create freedom to explore and to learn; the benefits of his quest will come from something more than his physical self can achieve.
It's not a great movie, but it addresses great questions and, if you look at it through the lens of metaphor, it can point you towards an answer or two. As well as that, it's a punctuation mark--if not a prose passage--from the '80s era of movies that asked us to keep believing things we knew were probably not true, but would be oh-so-cool if they were.
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