Enter The Ninja

Enter The Ninja

After completing his training of ninjutsu within Japan, an American Vietnam veteran by the name of Cole (Franco Nero) visits his war buddy Frank Landers (Alex Courtney) and his newly wed wife Mary Ann Landers (Susan George), who are the owners of a large piece of farming land in the Philippines. Cole soon finds that the Landers are being repeatedly harassed by a CEO named Charles Venarius.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:99 minutes
  • Release:1981
  • Language:English
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:fight,   spy,   mannequin,  

While visiting old pal Frank Landers in the Philippines, master ninja Cole is approached by villain Charles Venariu, who wants his war-buddy's property. And at the same time, Cole must also fight his rival. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Enter The Ninja torrent reviews

Mike H (nl) wrote: The actor did a hell of a job. I predicted the first turn half way through the movie. And the final turn wasn't entirely unexpected as well.

Sureshot P (gb) wrote: It started off pretty well, but towards the third act it really lost its grasp on things, it could have been an extremely interesting and original film but the more you think about it, the worse it gets.

Neil R (it) wrote: Good lead performance, however no matter how hard the film tries to become serious it is hamstring by its implausibility.

DoctorBurglary (au) wrote: this isnt a particularly skillful documentary but i enjoyed it for its subject matter which is- slavoj zizek, a lacanian marxist philosopher/psychoanalyst from slovenia (one of the ex-yugoslavia states in the balkans), well known in contemporary post-marxist circles around the world .. what astra taylor is basically doing is following zizek around like a privileged student (with some additional crew of course) and observing (taping) him talking in various situations and surroundings (lectures, home "privacy", restaurant etc.) and what makes this documentary worth watching is zizek himself, or rather his performing persona, the man does some long talks/ramblings about various topics that hes obsessed with in his books (notion of belief in todays capitalist society, superego and enjoyment, understanding marx trough lacan, "the end of history" and possibility of a revolution today etc.) but he does that in his familiar "humorous" way (with a straight face) exploiting his east-european accent pretty much, showing off his stalin poster in his flat, making a levi-straussian ideological analysis of the main toilet models in europe ,analyzing his little sons toy positioning as "pro-feminin, progressive, lesbian" etc. zizek more than once admited that hes flirting with this vulgar pop culture-mulcher "from abroad" image he has and that he finds dealing with hegel, marx, freud, kierkegaard, butler, fukuyama, foucault etc. trough analyzing hollywood soap opera hits combined with contemporary political events and say contemporary art scene a challenge for him to try express his lacan influenced agenda in common, everyday terms, that would be more understandable to the listener/reader less familiar with strict philosophical/psychoanalytical terms, its attention holding and still decently resembling of the more complex writings in his books (in which he also uses examples such as ones refering to mel gibson and ,say,chocolate laxative quite often).. zizek also, a bit like chesterton is using paradoxes heavily in his work, making claims that are very often starting by sentences that are defying our common-sense expectations and then going into further development as well as stating something that is taken for granted in todays philosophical circles and then proceeding with his famous "..but isnt it almost the opposite!?".. on the surface his style resembles one in which a lot of todays postmodernist essays are written but he tries to use it to problematize a lot of todays thought- of being in an post-ideological era, tolerance, transgressiveness, relativism, fundamentalism, legacy of 1968, atheism, radical emancipatory politics etc. even when you dont agree with what he says his view on things, unique yet with quite a lot of quotations and clear references, full of sincere provocations, uninterested in claims of originality- may be of use in your everyday decoding of ideological machinery as well as theoretical work..so if you are interested in the state of todays philosophy, this hitchcock admiring self proclaimed lacanian stalinist/christian materialist/orthodox marxist "joker" is certainly one of its representatives worth checking out, if not trough his various books or essays then at least trough several documentaries done with him already..

Kenneth B (ru) wrote: A Texas Chainsaw prequel which is beyond pointless. It is also ber violent, so much so that it has a numbing effect. It does feel like they were simply trying to keep up with the torture-porn boom of the time. Ultimately there's no fun to be had here. The first couple of Texas Chainsaw sequels were bizarre and they had a charm. This is a bit of a drag.

Steve D (nl) wrote: so much of this could have been done better. It is not the actors but the script that drags it down. Some interesting ideas that never quite make it into the great end to the series it could have been. Kris Kristofferson's lack of screen time does not help matters. If you are a blade fan though it is well worth a watch or two.

Abdulmalik A (ru) wrote: Poorly made and just stupid.

Jon W (au) wrote: Had me gripped because I knew very little about this place and time although Rageh Omar's series on Islam mentioned persecution in Spain of Heretics. This film is better than you think but not brilliant so it gets a three and a bit, not quite four stars, Brian Blessed is larger than life as usual...

Wiard W (es) wrote: A classic with another fine performance from Edward G. Robinson.

Manu G (it) wrote: Jack's a writer with a dark secret. But now his demons are taking over, unless one man finds the courage to fight back. Not bad of a movie! A Fantastic Fear of Everything is probably not what you're expecting from Simon Pegg. It's not horrifically funny like Shaun of the Dead, as outright entertaining as Hot Fuzz and, mercifully, it's not as tepid as Run Fat boy Run or as stagnant as Paul or Burke and Hare. Actually, it's not very funny at all to start with. Well, it's a journey and if you decide to embark upon it you'll need to see it through to the end to decide if it was worthwhile. A Fantastic Fear of Everything is far from being a perfect movie but it's a solid, enthralling film that hints at the possibility of Crispian Mills becoming a very fine filmmaker indeed and a hero of the off-kilter cinephiles who are tired of Tim Burton's ever-downward spiral and in need of someone new to rely on for their fix of surrealism. Jack is a children's author turned crime novelist whose detailed research into the lives of Victorian serial killers has turned him into a paranoid wreck, persecuted by the irrational fear of being murdered. When Jack is thrown a life-line by his long-suffering agent and a mysterious Hollywood executive takes a sudden and inexplicable interest in his script, what should be his big break rapidly turns into his big breakdown, as Jack is forced to confront his worst demons; among them his love life, his laundry and the origin of all fear.