Enter the Dragon

1973

Action / Crime / Drama / Thriller

387
Rotten Tomatoes Audience - Upright 75%
IMDb Rating 7.7 10 93157

Synopsis


Uploaded By: OTTO
December 04, 2012 at 02:19 AM

Director

Cast

Bruce Lee as Lee
Jackie Chan as Thug in Prison
John Saxon as Roper
Sammo Kam-Bo Hung as Shaolin Fighter
720p.BLU 1080p.BLU
650.47 MB
1280*720
English 2.0
R
23.976 fps
1 hr 42 min
P/S 5 / 66
1.50 GB
1920*1080
English 2.0
R
23.976 fps
1 hr 42 min
P/S 13 / 82

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by rambofan4life 10 / 10

My second personal favorite martial arts tournament film Bruce Lee's best one of all time

Since I reviewed all Jean-Claude Van Damme films, I decide to review and talk about another best martial arts Kung Fu expert of all time Bruce Lee! Enter the Dragon is my second personal favorite martial arts tournament film, of all time. It is the best martial arts tournament from the 70's a powerful film! Enter the Dragon is my number 1 Bruce Lee film, it is my childhood film I grew up with it. This is my movie, I love, love this film to death I love it. Enter the Dragon and Bloodsport (1988) are the only best martial arts tournament movies of all time! Enter the dragon is the best martial arts movie from Bruce Lee, it was his final film before, he past away at age 32 I really miss the legend.

The films stars: Bruce Lee, John Saxon, Jim Kelly, Betty Chung, Robert Wall, Shih Kien and Bolo Yeung.

Enter the Dragon (1973) is my second personal favorite martial arts tournament film with Bloodsport. I am fan of Bruce Lee and Bruce Lee is the best martial artist expert ever. His kicks are fast with speed and un touchable. The best memorable sequence in the movie, is in which Oharra (Robert Wall) throws a board in the air and smashes it with his fist and Bruce Lee says: "Boards don't hit back." The fight between those two guys Oharra and Lee is amazing in the film. It was excellent in which Bruce Lee jumps with his leg and kicks Oharra so hard with one flying kick in his stomach so fast that Oharra fly's away and knocks down three guys behind his back, best martial arts sequence in the film ever. Bruce Lee really hit Jackie Chan on his head and really hurt him. Now days I don't see any martial arts tournament movies like this one anymore, they are just lousy lazy CGI effect movies.

The plot is about a kung fu expert Lee (Bruce Lee) who agrees to go undercover for an agency on a private island owned from an ex Shaolin master, who holds a martial arts tournament every 3 years.

The fights, the stunts are realistic, they are for real, no wires, no CGI, no stunt doubles just real fights, real actions. Everything is done practical and for real. Bruce Lee really did hit his opponents. His best weapon was using nunchakus. Bruce lee Vs Han (Kien Shih) was the best fight sequence in the movie ever! John Saxon is Roper from A Nightmare on Elm Street in this movie who becomes Lee's friend and fights Bolo Yeung on the end of the film. Jim Kelly is Williams from Black Belt Jones in this movie he is Roper's friend. His best scene is in the movie in which he fights Han's guards off. Best lines ever: "Man, you come right out of a comic book." He fights off with Han that was excellent fight sequence. Great music score from Lalo Schifrin one of the best 70's Kung Fu martial arts films of all time.

Jean-Claude Van Damme, Bruce Lee and Bolo Yeung are to me the best martial arts experts, I love those three guys. Bolo Yeung did work on movie sets with both two martial arts experts Jean-Claude Van Damme and Bruce Lee. He was on the set in this film. On filming of this film, Bolo really become close friends with Bruce Lee. Bolo Yeung says nothing but nice things about Bruce Lee. I watched this movie in 1992 when I was a kid, end of school year with all my class mates. My class mate gave us this movie, as a present when we finished first class best memories ever. Bloodsport and Enter the Dragon were my inspiration on martial arts, how to defend my self against bully's. I saw both of the movies in 1992 on VHS tapes, when I was a 8 year old kid. Jean-Claude Van Damme is my number 1 favorite action star who also says nothing, but nice things about Bruce Lee, Bruce was also Van Damme's inspiration for studying martial arts.

Enter the Dragon (1973) and Bloodsport (1988) are the only best martial arts tournament movies of all time, they are my movies. Bloodsport (1988) with Jean-Claude Van Damme is my number 1 and Enter Dragon is my second personal favorite best martial arts tournament film and my number 1 Bruce Lee film of all time, it is my childhoods film I grew up with it.

Reviewed by Golgo-13 9 / 10

Don't think! Feeeeeeelll!

When it comes to kung fu, Bruce Lee is a legend. When it comes to kung fu cinema, Enter the Dragon is the most highly regarded. In other words, you owe it to yourself to see this flick! The story is relatively simple but quite sufficient and sprinkled with humor. The locations and setting are wonderful as well. The characters are one of the main attractions here though, with the gambling but honorable Roper (John Saxon), the feisty and unorthodox (but effective!) Williams (Jim Kelly), Chinese Hercules Bolo, and the great baddie Han, the hand man. Bruce Lee's presence, of course, steals the show. While some of the fight scenes from Lee's Chinese Connection (I think that's the one) may rival the ones here, ETD is a far more well-rounded film. The variety of exciting fights are skillfully choreographed and there's not too much downtime from the action either; even in the flash back we have some excellent female butt-kicking. And you gotta love that 70's soundtrack! This is a classic action film that will never be forgotten. The two-disc DVD was loaded with goodies; you really couldn't ask for more, except for maybe a better commentary. Producer Paul Heller was dull, dry, and had little to offer.

Reviewed by blrnani 9 / 10

A wonderful legacy!

A truly great action film that provides us with a worthy legacy from the master, Bruce Lee. It also kindles the inevitable 'what if' nostalgia, wondering where his career might have gone if blessed with Jackie Chan longevity. Tho' I do worry about Jackie's well-being, still doing so many stunts himself, even today. Bruce Lee always seemed to be the physical ideal - strong but quick and light; a contrast to the muscle-bound Schwarzeneggers - so it is still hard to accept that his body betrayed him in the end, if we are to believe the official story. But celebrity does have its temptations and pitfalls and it was a period when drug taking was considered normal in certain spheres. Moreover cocaine, especially, feeds the notion of of immortality, of being untouchable and capable of anything (while simultaneously wreaking its internal damage). Who knows what really happened, but I shall always treasure my copy of this film.

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