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Jackie & 36 Crazy Fists [Import]


Price: CDN$ 35.22
Only 1 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by Vanderbilt CA.
2 new from CDN$ 35.22 3 used from CDN$ 29.95

Product Details

  • Actors: Siu-Hung Leung, Michelle Yim, Lau Chan, Chok Chow Cheung, Cheng Chiang
  • Directors: Chi-Hwa Chen
  • Writers: On Szeto
  • Format: NTSC, Import
  • Language: English
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: UNRATED
  • Studio: Xenon
  • Release Date: Feb. 5 2002
  • Run Time: 90 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • ASIN: B00005MM7S

Customer Reviews

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Most helpful customer reviews

Format: DVD
This movie came with a pack of other movies in a boxset called Return Of the Warriors. The quailty of the video is crap, but what do you expect from a box-set that includes 20 classic martial arts movies ( did i mention that it is dub only) for only 26 bucks.
36 crazy fists is just another variations of Jacky Chan's Movies, such as Drunken Master ( Noter: Legend of the Drunken Master is english re-release of Drunken Master II), and Snake in Eagle's Shadow (These two movies also have a similar old drunken man that that teaches kung-fu to a pathetic newbie). It just that Jacky Chan is not acting, but the fight choreographer (This is obivious if you watched the movies I mentioned earlier.)
Any kung-fu buff will love 36 crazy fist's martial arts action. Each move is done flawlessly and without losing a beat ( you will never see pure martial arts technique's like these in Jackie's new movies.) The storyline is a backdrop for what the show really is; a martial arts flick, and does not take it's self seriously which make for a lot of good humor. However the dub is horrendous, as a lot of martial arts dubs are. The dub makes the part's where there is no fighting a chore to watch. But the most dissapointing aspect is that it was chopped down to only the actual fights it self. All but a small few of the training sessions made it to the final cut. The training portions of Drunken Master and Snake in Eagle's Shadow where fun to watch and gave more depth to the fights because you see Jacky use the weird techniques learned in training in a actual fight.
Bottom line: Great kung-fu movie, but watch it subbed for a better veiwing experience.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4 reviews
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Jackie Chan Directs July 31 2005
By Gandalf - Published on Amazon.com
Format: VHS Tape
Martial arts direction by the master. Worth the price for great action!
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Excelent Martial Arts demonstration film May 30 2004
By Aburenbo Shogun - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD
This movie came with a pack of other movies in a boxset called Return Of the Warriors. The quailty of the video is crap, but what do you expect from a box-set that includes 20 classic martial arts movies ( did i mention that it is dub only) for only 26 bucks.
36 crazy fists is just another variations of Jacky Chan's Movies, such as Drunken Master ( Noter: Legend of the Drunken Master is english re-release of Drunken Master II), and Snake in Eagle's Shadow (These two movies also have a similar old drunken man that that teaches kung-fu to a pathetic newbie). It just that Jacky Chan is not acting, but the fight choreographer (This is obivious if you watched the movies I mentioned earlier.)
Any kung-fu buff will love 36 crazy fist's martial arts action. Each move is done flawlessly and without losing a beat ( you will never see pure martial arts technique's like these in Jackie's new movies.) The storyline is a backdrop for what the show really is; a martial arts flick, and does not take it's self seriously which make for a lot of good humor. However the dub is horrendous, as a lot of martial arts dubs are. The dub makes the part's where there is no fighting a chore to watch. But the most dissapointing aspect is that it was chopped down to only the actual fights it self. All but a small few of the training sessions made it to the final cut. The training portions of Drunken Master and Snake in Eagle's Shadow where fun to watch and gave more depth to the fights because you see Jacky use the weird techniques learned in training in a actual fight.
Bottom line: Great kung-fu movie, but watch it subbed for a better veiwing experience.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Buyer Beware May 10 2002
By A Customer - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD
This is NOT a Jackie Chan movie! Well, ok, he did work on it, but only as the stunt coordinator. The producers put together a "making of" documentary, then later unscrupulously edited in behind-the-scenes footage of Jackie. Why? For money, of course. The original didn't do well; the re-edited version was marketed as a Jackie Chan movie. According to Jackie, he was furious about it, but there was little he could do at the time.
Yen Shi-kwan barely makes this horrible movie worth watching April 11 2007
By morgoth - Published on Amazon.com
The story is not worth going over. This is easily one of the most boring kung fu movies ever. One of the best kickers in cinema history Tony Leung Siu Hung stars as a young man who is trying to learn kung fu. The fights are pretty good, but there is not nearly enough of them. Fung Hak-on has a good cameo using a chain rope, and Lau Ga-yung from 'Dragon Claws' does some decent work. The best part about this movie is the final fight with Yen Shi-kwan. It goes on for well over 10 minutes but barely manages to save this horrible movie.

1.5/5

The version I have is from Groundzero and has watchable picture quality. It is under the title 'The Master and the Boxer'. Included on the disc are bonus clips from other Groundzero movies and some cool lost IFD trailers.

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