Enjoyably comedic, Martial Club's focus on childish rivalry varies the formula enough to hide the story's familiar backbone.
Lena Headey carries her weight but can't save the confused "action" thriller, 9 Bullets.
Shaft's Big Score does well enough to sustain the racial divisions and power fantasy, but doesn't have the same social consciousness as the original.
Ip Man: Awakening details Ip Man's younger days in Hong Kong providing impressive fights and little else of note.
Sun Chung weds graphic horror elements to the usual martial arts theatrics in Human Lanterns, a notorious piece in Hong Kong cinema.
While energetic, Hero's dated (if influential) new wave style clumsily tells a story of Hong Kong's independence.
If Steven Seagal is what you want, Steven Seagal is what you'll get in A Dangerous Man, featuring plenty of gunplay and violence.
2LDK is a raw, violent and darkly biting satire about two actresses fed up with each other, going for the jugular.
A pure Shaw Brothers delight, One-Armed Boxer is a mixture of nonsense, nationalism, and near constant brawling.
A confused and slap-dash DTV mess. Pursuit is heavy on hammy action, starring a disappointing Emile Hirsch and forgotten John Cusack.
Revenge and patriotism blend to give The Eight Diagram Pole Fighter the needed fuel for its outstanding fight scenes.
An unending parade of non-stop action and masterful kung fu set pieces mark the vintage action classic Monkey Kung Fu from the legendary Shaw Brothers label.