IMDb > Zui jia zei pai dang (1990)

Zui jia zei pai dang (1990) More at IMDbPro »

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Release Date:
17 March 1990 (Hong Kong) See more »
Follows the exploits of two car thieves, and the female police officer who is on their trail. | Add synopsis »
User Reviews:
If only the script was as tight as the fight choreography.... See more (5 total) »


  (in credits order)
Frankie Chan ... James
Siu Chung Mok ... Bond
Kiu Wai Miu ... Sergeant Tai Hwa Wang
Yukari Ôshima ... Tequila
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Ken Boyle ... Superintendant
Anthony Carpio ... Parking Garage guard
Sheila Chan ... Lan
Tat-Kwong Chan ... Security Guard
Tao Chiang ... Gangster Hsiong (as Kong Do)
Yue Ding ... Uncle Dan (Guest star)

Jeffrey Falcon ... Fan-wielding thug (as Jeff Falcon)
Bruce Fontaine ... Thug
Hark-On Fung ... Parking Garage Security Chief (Guest star)
Ken Goodman ... Thug (as Kent Goodman)
Mark Houghton ... Thug
Anthony Houk ... Thug
Jonathan Isgar ... Thug (as Jonathan Gisger)
Sharon Kwok ... Wan
Yiu-Wah Kwok ... Joe
Sing Kwong Lai
Chun Kit Lee
Yat-Ho Leung

Vincent Lyn ... Thug (as Vicent Lyn)
Daniel Mintz ... Thug
Hong-Ning Ng
Michiko Nishiwaki ... Miego
Steve Tartalia ... Thug
Chun Tong Wong ... (Guest star)
Fan Wei Yee ... Tall Sum (Guest star)
Chan-Chuan Yue ... (Guest star)

Directed by
Frankie Chan 
Writing credits
(in alphabetical order)
Barry Wong 

Produced by
Frankie Chan .... producer
Wallace Cheung .... executive producer
Lee Wing Lai .... producer
Ivy Law .... producer (as Lo Saun Wai)
Eric Tsang .... producer
Original Music by
Roel A. García 
Cinematography by
Ma Gwan-hwa 
Film Editing by
Hsiao Naam 
Art Direction by
Gwai-chi Tan 
Costume Design by
Gwai-chi Tan 
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Yung Hua Chang .... assistant director (as Cheung Wing Hwa)
Hark-On Fung .... action director
Chi Cheng Ho .... action director
Yick Tin Hung .... assistant director (as Yuk Ting Hung)
Shun-Yee Yuen .... action director
Jackie Chan .... stunt coordinator
Tat-Kwong Chan .... stunts
Wai-Leung Lee .... stunt driver
Mark Rivett .... stunt driver
Camera and Electrical Department
Song Kwong Hwa .... assistant camera
Kwong Wah Sung .... assistant camera
David Chow Wing-Kwong .... lights and grip

Production CompaniesDistributors

Additional Details

Also Known As:
"The Outlaw Brothers" - Hong Kong (English title)
See more »
Australia:97 min | UK:96 min
Aspect Ratio:
1.85 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Australia:(Banned) | Australia:M (cut) | Canada:AA (Ontario) | South Korea:18 (video rating) (1991) | South Korea:15 (theatrical rating) (1990) | UK:18 (cut)
Filming Locations:

Did You Know?

British martial arts actor Mark Houghton spends much of the movie carrying a sword for his Japanese boss played by 'Michiko Nichiwaki', the original plan was for her to fight with the Tai Chi sword during the finale and while thats the shape of sword that Houghton carries for most of the film, during the finale when he draws the sword, it has now changed to a Chinese broadsword.See more »
Continuity: At the beginning of the climactic fight in the warehouse, Miego (Michiko Nishiwaki) is wearing flat shoes, but when she's hogtied by Yukari at the end of the fight, she's wearing red heels.See more »


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1 out of 1 people found the following review useful.
If only the script was as tight as the fight choreography...., 18 January 2008
Author: gridoon2015

"Outlaw Brothers" has three terrific fighting set-pieces within its first 40 minutes: the first showcases Frankie Chan (who is pretty dangerous with a broom!), the second is dedicated to Yukari Oshima, in the third they join forces. The fight choreography in these sequences is easily on par with (and highly reminiscent of) the Jackie Chan films of the same era: very fast, very intricate, and full of stuntmen falling from high places. In the middle section, the script bogs down. There is little action (apart from a car chase), and some pointless sequences involving secondary characters that add nothing to the film (like Sharon Kwok's brother). Finally, in the last 15 minutes the film rebounds with a few more high-standard fights, where nearly all the bad guys are white and their faces (if not necessarily their names) will be familiar to HK action buffs. Frankie is almost as good as the more famous Chan in this movie, Yukari has some awesome moves and wears some flattering outfits, and even Sharon Kwok gets a chance to show her bravery, but Michiko Nishiwaki is mostly wasted - she doesn't get involved in the action at all until the last 5 minutes or so. Hong Kong Legends have done their usual fine job in the DVD release of this film, from the slick transfer to the extras. (**1/2)

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