Bruce Lee Ultimate DVD Collection [7-Disc Boxset]

Bruce Lee Ultimate DVD Collection [7-Disc Boxset]

Joy Sales Films And Video Distributors
~Bruce Lee
DVD Region 3

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further info

Original Name  李小龍電影全集 [7碟套裝]
Official Release Date Nov 24, 2006
Starring Bruce Lee
Screen Format Wide Screen
Video Format NTSC
Audio Dolby Digital 5.1
Language English, Cantonese, Mandarin
Subtitles English, Chinese
Genre Action
Version  Hong Kong
  Category IIB
Not suitable for young persons and children.
PAX-Code PAX0001366783
Catalog No.  DVD412141
Item Code  4895074412141
Product Measures 19cm x 13.5cm x 5cm

track listing

First ever in the world that comprises of the complete 6 Bruce Lee movies:
1. The Big Boss / 唐山大兄
2. Fist Of Fury / 精武門
3. Way Of The Dragon / 猛龍過江
4. Enter The Dragon / 龍爭虎鬥
5. Game Of Death / 死亡遊戲
6. Game Of Death II (Tower of Death) / 死亡塔
7. Bonus Disc: Highlighting the exclusive features: Bruce Lee photo galleries and trailers, celebrities interviews. "Game of Death" collector's cut, NG shots, "Enter The Dragon" alternate opening credits.


The Big Boss (1971) Cheng Chao-on, a Chinese young man works in an ice factory in Bangkok. The factory owner, Hsa Mi, is knows as a prominent figure in the overseas Chinese society. But in secret, he is an underground boss opersting a huge chain of vice dens. One day several workers run into their boss's secret deeds and are never see again. Cheng sets out to investigate. Hsa's evil deeds eventually come to light. Cheng finds drug parcels and even dead bodies of the missing workers stuffed inside the ice blocks. In a fit of anger, Cheng cracks down on the set-up, killing many racketeers. But his girlfriend is later found to have been abducted. And a deadly clash ensues of Hsa's quiet villa. Fist Of Fury (1972) Chen Chen (Bruce Lee) arrives at Shanghai to attend the funeral of his teacher, famed boxer Ho Yuan-chia. A tablet bearing the characters "The Sick Nation in Eastern Asia" is sent to the school by a Japanese Martial Arts Association. It is a national insult to the Chinese, therefore angered Chen storms the Japanese Association. At the wish of his colleagues, Chen is about to leave the trouble scene for a while. But he changes his mind at the last munite upon the discovery of his teacher's death was masterminded by the Japanese Association. Chen forces his way into the Japanese Association. In the ensuing combat, he slays the top Japanese fighters Nin Mu and a Russian boxers on their side. Later the Ching Wu school comes under a massive attack by Nin Mu's henchmen for revenge. While Chen's colleagues Chen-hsia and Li-erh (Nora Miao) are boiling with anger, the Japanese Consul arrives with a chief police detective. It is understood that the school will be held responsible for Nin Mu's death, if Chen fails to give himself up. Another clash looks imminent, Chen makes his surprise appearance. Way Of The Dragon (1972) Bruce Lee plays the role of martial artist Tang Lung, who moves to Rome from Hong Kong to assist his cousins with their restaurant business. After being put under pressure by local mobsters to sell their property, Tang Lung must not only adapt to his new and unfamiliar environment, but he must also deal with the constant harassment from a slew of enemies sent after him by the villainous mob boss. With Tang Lung proving to be a worthy opponent, the action culminates in a classic showdown at Rome’s famed Colosseum, against the mob boss’ hired hand, Colt, played by esteemed American martial artist Chuck Norris. Enter The Dragon (1973) The first Asian kung fu film to be produced by a Hollywood studio, Enter the Dragon sees Bruce Lee kick his way onto the international stage with this seminal kung fu title. Possessing great fighting skills and physical prowess, a Shaolin martial artist, Lee (Bruce Lee) is invited to a martial arts tournament on a private island, sponsored by Shaolin master-turned-villain Han (Shih Kien). Han has not only disgraced his Shaolin ancestory, but is also a drug lord and, as Lee finds out, responsible for the death of his sister three years prior. Though reluctant to take part in the tournament, Lee is approached by Braithwaite, a representative of an international intelligence organization, to assist in gathering evidence against Han, and finally bring him to justice. Agreeing to join the tournament, Lee sets out to defeat Han and reclaim the “lost honour” of the Shaolin. Game Of Death (1973) Bruce Lee's last screen work (he died during the production), "Game Of Death" is a film that mystifies the man and the legend. Lee plays Billy Lo, a successful movie star, who is shot for refusing to join an international management syndicate. He fakes his own death as an opportunity to pursue the gang in secret. Although the death of Lee inevitably affected the final production of the film, it still contains some of the most unforgettable sequences in the history of cinema. The climax, in which Lee combats different masters of martial arts on each floor as he climbs his way to the top of a pagoda, is a perfect example. And the unique nunchaku battle with Danny Inasanto proves that Lee was years ahead of his time. Game Of Death II (1981) Feast your eyes with a mind-blowing display of modern Wing Chun and Jeet Kune Do from martial arts legend Bruce Lee. In this dark tale of revenge, Lee plays Lee Chun-keung whose best friend Jim Koo (Wong Ching-li) died of a sudden illness. But suspicion of foul play arises when a gang tries to steal Koo's coffin at the funeral using a helicopter. When Lee's younger brother Chun-kwok (Tong Lung) hears about the incident, he leaves his Buddhist master (Roy Chiao) to investigate the truth. His trail soon leads him to the Castle of Death, the last place Jim Koo was seen alive. There, he meets and befriends an unlikely ally - a cruel and merciless martial arts expert (Roy Horan) who is a also the tower's master. But when he dies under mysterious circumstances, Lee ends up duelling with someone he least expected.


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customer reviews

Average rating:  (4.5 out of 5)
Total votes:3

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sweetiecat13 (110) on 14, Feb. 2011 21:17 (HKT)
Great Boxset..
A great boxset for all Bruce lee fans..2nd prior to Bluray...
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roycck (273) on 22, Jan. 2011 15:05 (HKT)
One of the best Bruce Lee Boxsets
The boxset looks awesome and 7 dvds worth of the legend himself. I will give a 10/10 for this Fortune star boxset and a must buy if you are into his films.
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Doctor Forbidden (26) on 11, Nov. 2009 13:04 (HKT)
An overally great set but NOT the Ultimate
I'll start with the good things first. This collection of the late Bruce Lee's films probably has the best video quality you will ever find on DVD. Only the BluRays provide better video quality. Audio-wise, the DVDs contain remastered Mandarin and Cantonese tracks along with the original soundtracks. Even today, 30 years after his death, this films readily show why Lee caused such a sensation back in the 70s and almost single-handedly re-energised the kung fu genre. These classical films cannot be judged by modern martial arts films standards. They are required watchings for martial arts film fans and even Asian film connoisseurs.

So why did this boxset not get 5 stars? Now we get to the low scores. FIRST, this boxset incudes Game of Death 2, which no serious Bruce Lee fan regards as worth a damn. The first Game of Death is at least half a Bruce Lee film. The sequel does not belong in this collection. SECOND, the extras disc is pathetic and unworthy. Aside from trailers for the films, the Collector's Cut of Game of Death, and some outtakes, the rest of the extra material consists of short interviews with a handful of Hong Kong film industry characters, some of which have never even met or worked with Bruce. THIRD, Enter the Dragon does not come with the original English soundtrack. This is inexplicable given that Game of Death has the original English option.

In summary, this boxset is a must buy if you want to own Bruce Lee's films in the highest quality transfers but do not want to pay for BluRays. However, if extra features and the English track for Enter the Dragon are absolute necessities for you, you may have to look elsewhere for them.
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