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Noah Rymer over 3 years ago
my favorite bruce lee film, good action flick.
Leif Jacobson over 4 years ago
A classic martial arts film. A triumphant ending for Bruce Lee's tragically short career.
Justin L. Clemons over 5 years ago
Classic kung-fu movie. The action scenes are greatly choreographed.
Michael Cole almost 6 years ago
Classic Bruce Lee, just wish the story was a little better
Henke 6 years ago
The movie that made me a fan of Bruce Lee
Ivan D'souza 6 years ago
You don't watch Bruce Lee movies for storyline, just to see Lee doing his stuff. Nunchaku
Grant davies 6 years ago
It's Bruce Lee. It's dated but cool
Alex Gifford over 6 years ago
One of the greatest Kung Fu movies I've ever seen, paved the way for future generations
Kenneth Chisholm over 6 years ago
A wild action classic that set the standard for modern martial films for generations.
Daniel Jones over 6 years ago
A kung fu cinema classic and all around great movie. Bruce Lee's best film by far.
Darren Merio over 6 years ago
good for the time a 1970's classic martial arts film.
Rhett Dashwood over 6 years ago
A classic that changed the way hollywood made action films
Joshua Lee 9 days ago
Don Lathrop 1 month ago
Justinas Jarukaitis over 1 year ago
Jonathan Evans over 2 years ago
Richard Sebastian almost 3 years ago
Ashtyn Bell 3 years ago
Enter the Dragon is a 1973 Hong Kong martial arts co-production with Golden Harvest and Warner Bros. studios, directed by Robert Clouse; starring Bruce Lee, Jim Kelly and John Saxon. This is Bruce Lee's final film appearance before his death on July 20, 1973. Six days after Lee's death, the film was released on July 26, 1973 in Hong Kong. In 2004, Enter the Dragon was deemed "culturally significant" in the United States and selected for preservation in the National Film Registry. Enter the Dragon was the first Chinese martial arts film to have been produced by a major Hollywood studio – Warner Bros. and was produced in association with Golden Harvest and Lee's Concord Production Company. The film is largely set in Hong Kong. Among the stuntmen for the film were members of the Seven Little Fortunes, including Jackie Chan and Sammo Hung. This was arguably instrumental in Chan and Hung's further association with Golden Harvest studios, which later launched their careers. The portly Hung...
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