Duel of the Tough

Duel of the Tough

When the going gets tough, the tough start throwing! Members of the government are using their position to rob and steal, so it's up to a young Kung Fu expert (Jacky Lee) to stop them, ...

During the Ching Dynasty, a Buddhist priest named Hung must take a journey to spread the word of Buddha. He takes the holy Scriptures along on his journey to southern China. During Hung's trip one of Dai-kiang's henchmen (Wah-sang), attacks him and steals the sacred documents. Luckily Priest Hung is able to escape from the attackers and meets a fellow northerner, Huang, who swears to aid the holy man. Hung and Huang return to the temple to regroup, where Huang is taught the deadly technique called, Magic Kicks! Armed with this new fighting style Huang embarks on a mission to retrieve the documents. He'll need more then just skill to take on Dai-kiangs army of misfits, but will he find the help he needs? . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Duel of the Tough torrent reviews

Tim L (ru) wrote: The aliens in this sci-fi horror flick do it all: control your mind and make you attack your friends, deliver flesh-eating viruses, plant bony, Cronenberg-esque tracking devices in your intestines, and just flat-out, violently attack you. From a distance, they look like men in green rubber suits, but up close they are intricate, disgusting, scary, and best of all, not CG. The only thing that prevented this movie from being great is that I never found much reason to care about any of the characters.

Scott G (de) wrote: Good stuff if you have the stomach for it.

Jason O (de) wrote: Moody and deep with hidden meaning for fans of the Dark Tower series from Stephen King.

Jason M (fr) wrote: Excellent entertainment. This sticky thriller filled with paranoia and the dangers of mob rule hits the spot.

Steven C (br) wrote: It's hard for me to call Robert Altman's "Quintet" an out right terrible film because everything we see on screen seems entirely deliberate. From the slow pace, to the detailed production design, to the multiracial casting, to the etherial score, to the philosophical musings- "Quintet" seems extremely self assured. Unfortunately, I found none of it interesting. For me, this was slow nonsense that added up to about nothing. I feel like Altman is trying to say something about life and death with this apocalyptic tale (and that deadly board game) but it all comes across so muddled. It doesn't help that Paul Newman's performance is the definition of 'wooden.' "Quintet" sufficiently ended Altman's legendary 1970s run and ousted him from Hollywood where he spent the 1980s adapting little seen plays into independent films before reemerging in the 1990s with "The Player."Side note: If you like the film "The Road" (which I hated), you will probably be much more forgiving to "Quintet."

Brett B (mx) wrote: A dense, rich psychological meditation from Robert Altman. It's not an easy film to digest, by any means, but York's central performance is incredibly strong, as is the editing, which goes a long way towards underlining York's emotional states throughout the story. The score by John Williams is also worth mentioning because it's one of his most avant-garde and strange (by some distance), and while that doesn't make for the most pleasant stand-alone listening experience, it fits the film perfectly.

Dave J (mx) wrote: Thursday, June 12, 2014 (1970) Catch-22 COMEDY/ WAR From the best selling novel by Joseph Heller which at the beginning, military physician Dr. 'Doc' Daneeka (Jack Gilford) is explaining to John Yossarian (Alan Arkin) why he can't really get out of serving the military: 'In order to be grounded, John would have to be crazy. And that he must be crazy if he keeps flying. But if he asks to be grounded, that would mean that he wouldn't be crazy anymore, and that he would have to continue to keep flying' The next thing you know, we are accustomed to two hours of people who're serving who are acting crazy, meaning that every single one of them are also unfit into serving in the military. This includes generals, lieutenants and sergeants. There are some great laughs, but because it's supposed to be a war satire, more than half of the funny moments don't even work. Also, I found annoying are the loud and soft verbal conversations some viewers can't make out of since some of the characters are conversing through the loud sound effects. The large cast also includes, besides Alan Arkin, Bob Newhart, Richard Benjamin, Martin Balsam, Art Garfunkel Buck Henry Anthony Perkins, Paula Prentiss, Martin Sheen, Jon Voight and Orson Welles. 2 out of 4 stars

Garrett C (fr) wrote: It's been several years since I've seen this one, but I remember thinking it was one of the best films I'd seen.

Conrad T (ag) wrote: Still bored. But better than the first one.

Tom A (nl) wrote: Just boring to be honest. The acting was decent and it picks up towards the end but all in all, it's boring.