A westerner named Casey, studying Ninjutsu in Japan, is asked by the Sensei to return to New York to protect the legendary Yoroi Bitsu, an armored chest that contains the weapons of the last Koga Ninja.
When Bone is speaking to James at his home, James asks Bone where he learned how to fight. Bone merely answers, "Here and there." Michael Jai White who portrays Bone, is an avid Martial Artist who began training at the age of 8, holding Black Belts in 7 different styles and 26 Championship titles. His noted styles for holding black belts, are as follows: Kickboxing, Shotokan Karate, Tae Kwon Do, Okinawan Kobudo, Gojo Ryu, Tang Soo Do, Wushu and Kyokushin Karate. See more »
When James is discussing talking to Franklin McVeigh the hilt of a samurai sword is visible. In the next shot, the sword has disappeared and never reappears. See more »
Might not be any of my business, but uh, JC's crew is headed this way to bump you. And they all got shanks.
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"Blood and Bone" is one of the best low budget martial arts films I have ever seen. This was a perfect movie to showcase the talent of the very underrated Michael Jai White. Great fight scenes throughout that are really shot well. None of that shaky camera stuff where you can't tell what is going on. I just happened to watch this movie after watching the movie "Fighting" and I have to say that "Bone" is ten times better. The fight scenes, the music, and even the acting is better. "Fighting" had very little fighting and the little it had wasn't that great. The camera was too close to the actors and too shaky to tell what was going on. They could have been playing poker for all I know. "Bone" should have been released in theaters instead of "Fighting". If you are a fan of martial arts films and like fight scenes where you can see all the moves, check this one out.
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