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Rumble in the Bronx (1995)

Hung fan kui (original title)
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A young man visiting and helping his uncle in New York City finds himself forced to fight a street gang and the mob with his martial art skills.

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3,132 ( 645)
2 wins & 9 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
...
...
Elaine
...
Nancy
Bill Tung ...
...
Tony
...
Angelo
Morgan Lam ...
Ailen Sit ...
Tony's Gang Member
Man-Ching Chan ...
Tony's Gang Member (as Chan Man Ching)
Fred Andrucci ...
Tony's Gang Member
Mark Antoniuk ...
Tony's Gang Member
...
Tony's Gang Member
Chris Franco ...
Tony's Gang Member
...
Tony's Gang Member
...
Tony's Gang Member
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Storyline

Keong comes from Hong Kong to visit New York for his uncle's wedding. His uncle runs a market in the Bronx and Keong offers to help out while Uncle is on his honeymoon. During his stay in the Bronx, Keong befriends a neighbor kid and beats up some neighborhood thugs who cause problems at the market. Meanwhile, one of those petty thugs in the local gang stumbles into a criminal situation way over his head. Blinded by greed, his involvement draws his gang, the kid, Keong, and the whole neighborhood into a deadly crossfire. When the lazy cops fail to successfully resolve matters, Keong takes things into his own hands. Needless to say, much spectacular kung-fu and outrageous action sequences follow.... Written by Tad Dibbern <DIBBERN_D@a1.mscf.upenn.edu>

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

No Fear. No Stuntman. No Equal

Genres:

Action | Comedy

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for some language and violent sequences | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

 »
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Details

Country:

Language:

|

Release Date:

23 February 1996 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Rumble in the Bronx  »

Box Office

Budget:

$7,500,000 (estimated)

Opening Weekend:

$74,907 (USA) (19 July 1996)

Gross:

$32,333,860 (USA) (26 July 1996)
 »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

| (DVD)

Sound Mix:

(original release)| (US version)

Color:

Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The warehouse fight scene took twenty days to film, with Jackie Chan having to teach the local stunt players to fight "Hong Kong style". See more »

Goofs

Even though the movie is set in Bronx, NY, during the scene where the truck full of balls is pushed off the parking garage you can see the Vancouver's mountainous coastline. See more »

Quotes

Ah Keung: Don't let the situation change you. Change it.
See more »

Crazy Credits

Outtakes of the stunts performed, the stunts that went wrong, the injuries and funny scenes. See more »

Connections

Referenced in Nostalgia Critic: AVGN vs. NC Final Battle (2008) See more »

Soundtracks

Stigmata
Written by Al Jourgensen and Paul Barker
Performed by Ministry
See more »

Frequently Asked Questions

See more (Spoiler Alert!) »

User Reviews

 
The Streets of San Bronx
6 September 2009 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

I'd guess you'd have to call 'Rumble in the Bronx' an extreme example of a guilty pleasure. Though back in the 1990s, it was not my first introduction to Jackie Chan (the inferior 'Supercop' was) it was the one that got me hooked on his work. All the way through this viewing – the first in many years, the word "silly" kept popping up in my mind. It's dialogue, acting, stereotypes and shoddy cop work was so hilariously bad, I could only think this had to be written by someone who's only contact with the U.S.A. involves watching old 1970s cop hour-long dramas. And while some scenes were actually funny (SEE: the wrench threat) some were downright unintentionally funny (SEE: the toddler-toss and the entire closing on the golf course.) Leaving all that negative behind, it was an extreme joy watching Chan perform his own stunts in many, many inventive ways while simultaneously creating a very human and good-hearted character. The stunts were simply amazing and if one were to watch today for the first time, they need to know: he did them all himself, without a green screens, cables, etc. As arrogant as Chan is – I've read his biography, it's dripping with arrogance, he does have great gifts in originality, showmanship, pride in his work and making sure he never uses traditional American trickery/stunts. (This changes later in his work, when he was forced and got older, but this work and ones around it were all pure Chan.) Synopsis: Good-natured nephew Chan visits NYC and gets thrown in extraordinary circumstances: fighting both gangs and mob bosses while helping 2 women, his Uncle and a handicapped child. All that's irrelevant; what matters is once the action starts, it never lets up. And with an open-mind, what a fun rumble you'll have.

Side Note: Wow.. not only was it painful for all the actors to get hurt during production (not to mention the roughly 16 dozen vehicles) it was also gut wrenching to watch the closing credits that showed mostly the unintentional crashes, broken bones, etc. You really have to hand it to the devotion of the crew, cast and Chan. Definitely Chan. My comments about his arrogance does not mean I don't admire the man, especially his extremely poor and underprivileged beginnings to the entertainer he became. He's one of the very few actors/action stars that no matter how incredibly silly his movies look to me – it has to be a culture thing, it's always a rush to see how long his fight scenes last, how inventive he becomes and simply how exciting they are.


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