A fable concerning gold, mythical roads, and kung fu, Kid with the Golden Arm is a relentless fight flick too.
Murky good versus evil roles hampers Invincible Shaolin, but the finale is worth waiting for.
Lower budget and lower style, Five Superfighters is a minor entry in Shaw Brothers' kung fu offerings, but still offers great fights.
Playfully screwball in tone, Mad Monkey Kung Fu keeps the antics rolling, funny enough to never notice the incredible acrobatics on display.
Ego drives Disciples of the 36th Chamber, a comic send-off to the 36th Chamber trilogy.
A working class rebellion story, Return to the 36th Chamber uses comedy to emphasize that shortcuts create weakness.
A fable of rebellion, personal struggle, and sacrifice, The 36th Chamber of Shaolin represents the kung-fu genre's greatest themes.
A rudimentary "moral killer" story fills The Replacement Killers, a so-so homage to Hong Kong action cinema.
Beast isn't taking any chances or trying to surprise, but provides passable thrills over a trim 90-minutes.
A familiar tale told with a unique PTSD angle, No Escape's hopelessness and occasional dark humor give it a small spark.
A satisfying martial arts adventure from Shaw Brothers, Flying Guillotine II hits home with a spectacular death battle and a huge body count.
Enjoyably comedic, Martial Club's focus on childish rivalry varies the formula enough to hide the story's familiar backbone.