4.7/10
63
5 user 6 critic

Long zheng hu dou jing wu hun (1975)

Martial arts legend Ron van Clief stars in this action thriller about rival gangs in search of a lost "finger fighting" manual written by Bruce Lee. From the heyday of 1970s Blaxploitation ... See full summary »

Director:

Chun-Ku Lu (as Tommy Loo Chung)
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Cast

Credited cast:
Ron Van Clief
Charles Bonet ... (as Charles 'La Pantera' Bonet)
Phillip Ko
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Bobby Canavarro Bobby Canavarro
Lei Chang Lei Chang
Peter Chen Lau
Jackie Chen
Yao Lin Chen Yao Lin Chen
Lung Chiang
Yun-Kin Chow
Tiet Wo Chu
Lee Chun-Wa
Yi-Sheng Han Yi-Sheng Han ... (as Yi-sheng Han)
Linda Lin Di Ho Linda Lin Di Ho
Kuo-Liang Huang
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Storyline

Martial arts legend Ron van Clief stars in this action thriller about rival gangs in search of a lost "finger fighting" manual written by Bruce Lee. From the heyday of 1970s Blaxploitation and kung fu flicks, this movie demonstrates much of the same crude dialog and cut-rate film techniques usually found in those genres but succeeds by having a legitimate bad ass like van Clief in the lead role.

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Genres:

Action | Drama

Certificate:

R | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Hong Kong | USA

Language:

Mandarin | English

Release Date:

November 1975 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

The Black Dragon's Revenge See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Yangtze Productions See more »
Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Mono

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
See full technical specs »

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User Reviews

One of the best Bruce Lee death stories (that's not saying anything)
10 July 1999 | by ElbowSee all my reviews

This movie was one of many to supposedly offer theories as to the mysterious death of the ultimate kung-fu superstar Bruce Lee, and undoubtedly for him just another reason to roll over in his grave.

This movie contains a popular theory that Lee was killed by greedy film producers, and from there the film is simply a springboard for countless fight scenes with then rising Kung-Fu hero Ron Van Clief (The Black Dragon)

Boring after awhile, but entertaining in the nostalgic sense which envokes memories of all the wild conspiracy theories surrounding Lee's death at the time, and of all the martial arts hopefuls who wished, in vain, to fill Lee's shoes in the movies.


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