An NYPD cop is 'killed' in an accident. The death is faked, and he is inducted into the organization CURE, dedicated to preserving the constitution by working outside of it. Remo is to become the enforcement wing (assassin) of CURE, and learns an ancient Korean martial art from Chiun, the Master of Sinanju. Based on the popular pulp series "The Destroyer," by Richard Sapir and Warren Murphy. Written by
Ed Sutton <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Charitable organizations to which George S. Grove has donated, according to his tax return in the movie: The Boy Scouts of America, Maryknoll Missions, The Campfire Girls, The Policeman's Benevolent Fund, and the Mormon Tabernacle Choir. See more »
At the Coney Island ring toss, Chiun throws five rings; we hear and see six rings land on the bottles. In the shot of the six rings, all of them have come to rest, yet we can still hear one ring whirling around the neck of a bottle. See more »
So what if the the total package is not up to blockbuster standards. We need these types of film to go and have a great afternoon at the movies where you don't have to think and you can eat a lot of popcorn. I dug the hell out of this movie because it didn't take itself too seriously. It looks like they had a fun time making it and God bless em' for it! You started to get a little idea of the outrageousness of it all when Chiun begins talking about all the other great martial arts as mere shadows compared with his fighting style. And then there's the water-walking or running toward the end of the film. And the super secret organization (with only 3 members!) answering only to the President. What a hoot! But every time I see it on the tube, I'm right there watching it if I can.
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