Legendary New York graffiti artist Lee Quinones plays the part of Zoro, the city's hottest and most elusive graffiti writer. The actual story of the movie concerns the tension between Zoro's passion for his art and his personal life, particularly his strained relationship with fellow artist Rose. But this isn't why one watches Wild Style--this movie is *the* classic hip-hop flick, full of great subway shots, breakdancing, freestyle MCing and rare footage of one of the godfathers of hip-hop, Grandmaster Flash, pulling off an awesome scratch-mix set on a pair of ancient turntables. A must-see for anyone interested in hip-hop music and culture. Written by
More vital than 100 flash dances!
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Did You Know?
Most of the dialog was improvised. This became abundantly clear to Lady Pink
when she took her mother to see the film and was appalled by the prevalence of the word "fuck." See more
Featured in Scratch
Military Cut (Scratch Mix)
Composed by Fab 5 Freddy
and Chris Stein
Performed by Grand Wizard Theodore
and K.K. Rockwell
(uncredited) See more