We♥Movies is a directory/catalog of old Martial Arts films and collectible movies.  

Shaw Brothers titles available to stream for free on Amazon Prime

posted May 27, 2018, 11:26 AM by Vu Nguyen

From Vu

If you have Amazon Prime, you can stream all their Shaw Brothers titles in HD for being a member.  Amazon Prime is $120 and comes with free streaming videos and 2-day shipping. If you don't want to pay the annual fee, each title is $3.99 for SD and $6.99 for HD.  In my opinion, since they remastered these titles for DVD, they look just fine on SD. If you want the best image quality, then pay a little more for HD, since Bluray version of these titles are rare. Many of these films never made the transition to Bluray (or finding the Bluray is a rarity), so HD Digital is your only option.

Sample titles:

Solo: A Star Wars Story (film review)

posted May 27, 2018, 11:05 AM by Vu Nguyen

Solo: A Star Wars Story Poster

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Star Wars
Beginning with a new interview with Joker’s voice actor Mark Hammill (Star Wars) and ending with a music feature, featuring composers Kristopher Carter, Michael McCuistion, and Lolita Ritmanis. ....

“It`s a losing proposition but one you can`t refuse, It`s the politics of contraband, It`s the smuggler's blues” – Smuggler’s Blues (Glenn Frey)

Solo: A Star Wars Story is the latest effort in Disney’s master plan to schedule a new Star Wars film in theatres every year, with character-focused back story tales, supplementing the opposite-year’s main storyline. 

Set prior to the events of 1977’s Episode IV (A New Hope), a younger Han Solo (you find out a little history about his name along the way) finds adventure when he joins a team of galactic smugglers, including a 190+-year-old Wookie named Chewbacca. Indebted to the gangster Dryden Vos, the crew devises a plan to travel to the mining planet Kessel to steal a batch of valuable coaxium. In need of a ship that can make the journey, Solo meets Lando Calrissian (smartly played by Daniel Glover) the suave owner of the perfect vessel for the dangerous mission -- the Millennium Falcon.

The film stars Alden Ehrenreich as Han, alongside Glover, Woody Harrelson, Emilia Clarke, Thandie Newton, Phoebe Waller-Bridge (the voice of Lando’s co-pilot droid) , Joonas Suotamo (as Chewie), and Paul Bettany (as the villainous Vos).

After originally being helmed by Phil Lord and Christopher Miller (Lego Movie, Jump Street franchise), the studios removed the duo, in favor of director Ron Howard, with a screenplay by series veteran Lawrence Kasdan and his son, Jonathan. 

The end result is a mostly enjoyable, though seemingly over-safe chapter in the mythos,- one that never completely disappoints, but one that never completely thrills either.  Howard is adept in delivering the action and pacing, but is not visually unique in his execution, though a few sign posts pop up along the way (Ron’s brother Clint in a cameo role, as well as Warwick [Willow] Davis) to remind you it is under his direction. 

Ehrenreich takes some getting used to in the lead role, he not as gruff as Harrison Ford, but still displays a lot of the characteristics that define the iconic character.  Glover, however, fits immediately into the Lando role like a…err, glove, perfectly channeling the bravado, swagger, and eminent cool that Billy Dee Williams originally brought to the role. 

Harrelson seems to be enjoying himself as Solo’s mentor and fellow bandit Tobias Beckett and Game of Thrones’ Emilia Clarke plays Qi’ra, -part damsel in distress, part survivor who even works in a little GOT-style sword play in, towards the end of the movie. 

The problem (not an issue in Rogue One) is convincing the audience to embrace some of these new faces as the characters they know, and provide a story that leans somewhat on the past chapters but also stands on its own merits. 

More diehard fans of the series will revel in the backstory of how Solo made his fabled Kessel Run in record time, the deeper meaning behind the trinket given to Leia in The Last Jedi, and how Solo and Chewie meet for the first time, but it’s a given that all make it out of the adventure unscathed, as we know where their futures will take them. 

The female roles in particular, seem a little underused, as Clarke’s characters motivations are never clearly defined, Waller-Bridge’s L3-37 is mostly there for comic relief, and Newton’s Val doesn’t get enough overall screen time. 

Fans of the series will still have a fun time, and casual moviegoers will happily go along for the ride as well, though it seems like it could have been something much more.

With the studio turmoil surrounding the film, it’s maybe a surprise it turned out as well as it did, though you can probably walk (instead of run)  to see it on the big screen, or casual fans can easily wait until home video. 

Solo: A Star Wars Story opens in theatres Friday.

♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ (WHM rating – 7 out of 10 hearts)

john (johnc@weheartmusic.com) weheartmusic.com twitter.com/weheartmusic

Update (27 Jan 2018)

posted Jan 27, 2018, 5:49 PM by Vu Nguyen

August 1, 2003
Intercontinental Video Limited

VENGEANCE (1970) (Indonesia)
09 Jun 2005
United Home Entertainment

VENGEANCE (1970) (France)
09 Jun 2005
CTV International

Deals: Star Trek Enterprise Season One Blu-Ray for $7.55, plus digital comics

posted Dec 30, 2017, 6:48 AM by Vu Nguyen

From Vu

Marvel Comics

Once in a while, you know I like to pass along really good deals.

As a big Star Trek fan, a close friend of mine told me about this really good deal for Star Trek: Enterprise Season 1 on Blu-Ray for only $7.55: amazon.com

I couldn't believe it, I ended up buying the first three season for about $50.

Let me tell you, I originally bought these on DVD for $50 each, so getting three seasons for the same price I paid for the DVD, I couldn't pass it up. 

Also worth noting: Enterprise is the first Star Trek they shot on HD, the other series were all shot and presented (originally) for Standard Definition for Television.

While you're there, just a reminder that the Kindle Store has a massive Marvel and DC Comics sales (as well as other publishers).  If you buy Kindle comics, they are also available on your Comixology, providing you link your two accounts.  While all the DC digital trades are sold for $4.99, regardless of page count, the Marvel sale to scaled to release dates or discounts based on pricing.  For example, Infinity Gauntlet is sold for $2.99 (256 pages), but Black Widow: Web of Intrigue is sold for $6.50 (176 pages).

Alien: Covenant

posted May 22, 2017, 5:29 AM by Vu Nguyen

There were plenty of options for us over the weekend, including Art-A-Whirl and Springcon (MSP Comic-Con), but the weather wasn’t exactly cooperating. So we actually spent our money on indoors, which included going to the theaters to watch the new Alien: Covenant film.

This is the sixth Alien film, and it’s probably one of my new favorite, following the original Alien and Aliens, of course. I’ll start with the things I like: great acting from everyone on this film. Visually, everything looks spectacular. I love the Alien, its movement and look is very clean and fluid. All the acting is superb, especially during the frantic horrific scenes.

James Franco briefly made an appearance in the film, but after digging into it - apparently he originally had a much larger role in the film, but was cut out of the released film. I think director Ridley Scott made the right choice, giving us the backstory to the captain and the ship (the Covenant) would have made the movie too long.

If you’ve seen enough films, the Alien: Covenant plot is very typical of a sci-fi/horror film. They make a bad decision or wrong turn to investigate a nearby planet, not on their itinerary. Lead character (usually a girl), in this case, an unwanted leadership role by actress Katherine Waterston. The twist at the end, I won’t spoil the ending, but let’s just say that the group of people that saw this film with me all saw this coming. Despite all the tropes and clichés, I still fully enjoyed it.

My one complaint is, and this isn’t a spoiler if you’ve watched the trailer, why didn’t the crew of the Covenant wear space suits or protective gear when they landed on the Alien planet? Even in Prometheus (the previous film), everyone wore space suits with helmets. It didn’t make sense why this crew wouldn’t follow protocols or common sense.

Alien: Covenant

In Theatres May 19th, 2017 | © 2017 20th Century Fox

Ridley Scott returns to the universe he created, with ALIEN: COVENANT, a new chapter in his groundbreaking ALIEN franchise. The crew of the colony ship Covenant, bound for a remote planet on the far side of the galaxy, discovers what they think is an uncharted paradise, but is actually a dark, dangerous world. When they uncover a threat beyond their imagination, they must attempt a harrowing escape.

Director: Ridley Scott
Actors: Michael Fassbender, Katherine Waterston, Billy Crudup, Danny McBride, Demián Bichir, Carmen Ejogo, Amy Seimetz, Jussie Smollett, Callie Hernandez, Nathaniel Dean, Alexander England, Benjamin Rigby
Genre: Action and Adventure, Science Fiction,
Run Time: 2 hours 1 minute

Movie of the Year(s)

posted Jan 17, 2016, 7:23 PM by Vu Nguyen

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Mad Max
MAD MAXINE eonline.com E Online is reporting that Charlize Theron is ready to go beyond Thunderdome. ....

As you know, I love movies... particularly 70s Kung Fu and 80s horror. Unfortunately these films are lost when it comes to a younger generation of movie fans (who doesn't care much for these "classic" films). When they asked me for some advice in "modern" films, I realized that I don't really have a list handy for them. I've rectified that problem, and also crown my favorite movie in 2015 is Mad Max: Fury Road.

Below are some films in the past five years that I love. Spoilers ahead, in some cases!

I love the Mad Max trilogy. Well, more Road Warrior than I am with Thunderdome, but still, they were three really great movies.

I've been following the Mad Max: Fury Road since it was mentioned in 2009 as possibly about Mad Max's son. Then it was announced that Tom Hardy would play the villain and that Charlize Theron would be the new Mad Max(ine). Of course, now that Fury Road is out, we realized that a lot of changes were made to the story.

Of course, I would love to see an alternate Mad Max story, but what we got with Fury Road was just as satisfying.

I saw the film in theaters with the D-Box seating and it was really a great experience.

As for the story, there's really not a great story here. They drive around a lot and the film is one giant car chase movie... which is what I love about it!

The Raid
THE RAID 2 (2014)
The original The Raid failed, because of lack of story, so The Raid 2 is one of the rare time that the sequel is superior to the original film. The story of The Raid 2 is pretty complicated with a ton of characters to keep track of... and is not always easy to understand.

The best part about The Raid 2 is the introduction to the brother/sister assassins: Bat Man and Hammer Girl. We hope to see more weird characters like this in the third Raid film.

Also: the fights are unbelievable and unlike anything you've ever seen. If you're a fan of martial arts, you have to check this series out.

Blue Is the Warmest Colour
The French film Blue Is the Warmest Colour has one of the raunchiest (and realistic) sex scene I've ever seen in a mainstream film. This film is definitely deserving of that NC-17 rating.

Ultimately the story is a teenager Adèle (Adèle Exarchopoulos) falling in love with the girl with the blue hair Emma (Léa Seydoux). Emma rejects Adele, but Adele still longs for her first love. The film is ultimate about Adele (which the original title "The Life of Adèle – Chapters 1 & 2") and her coming of age story.

There's fallout for the film after it was released. Both of the actress said that they were extremely uncomfortable with the love scene (which, let's face it, is the main centerpiece of the film) and felt like they were prostitutes. It's troubling because there probably won't be a Chapters 3 and 4.... not that the film needed a sequel.

DREDD (2012)
Look, we're all still trying to forget the Sylvester Stallone film!

What I absolutely love about Dredd is that it is just an unapologetic ultraviolent and over-the-top take on the Judge Dredd character. They got it right, especially if you look at the dark and gritty 2000 AD weeklies. Judge Dredd is a bit of a bastard sometime, especially how he treats the criminals. His rule is harsh, but fair.

The story is actually very, very similar to The Raid: Redemption, which came out around the same time. In both stories, the hero is trapped inside a building and he has to make his way to the top floor... encountering dangers at every level.

DRIVE (2011)
In the early 2000, I had an unlimited rental card at my local video rental store. What that meant was I could suddenly check out any of their library one at a time. It was like real-life Netflix! I went to the video rental store almost every day to check out random films.

One of the films I distinctively remember checking out was Pusher (1996) by a young Danish director called Nicolas Winding Refn. I didn't know it then, but it would be one of my favorite films. Nearly a decade later, he followed that original film with two sequels, Pusher II and Pusher 3 in 2004 and 2005, respectively.

His breakout films for the English language market (since all his pre-Pusher films were in Danish) seemed to be Fear X, followed by Bronson and Valhalla Rising. I did not see Fear X, but I did love Valhalla Rising a lot.

Anyway, let's just say that his masterpiece may be the underrated Drive film. It's actually a pretty easy to follow story, and I know a lot of people didn't "get" the film or just hated it. I think it's great, I love the 80s synth soundtrack, and the violence was just unreal.

Scott Pilgrim vs. the World

Few people realized that this Edgar Wright's film Scott Pilgrim vs. the World is actually based on a comic book. I've been following Wright's work since I first met him for the launch of Shaun of the Dead in Minneapolis in 2004. So I'm already a fan, but what Wright did with this film was just incredible. Really fun and quirky, and a great soundtrack.

While I couldn't care less for Scott Pilgrim (Michael Cera), I must confess, I did fall a little for Ramona Flowers (played by Mary Elizabeth Winstead).

There you have it - my favorite movie for each year.

It was hard to just pick one favorite film, so here are my runner ups:

- The Book of Eli (2010)
- Attack the Block (2011)
- Prometheus (2012)
- Gravity (2013)
- Edge of Tomorrow* (2014)
- Ex Machina (2015)

* Surprisingly a decent film, but it suffered from bad marketing - aka Live. Die. Repeat. ... why didn't they just called it All You Need is Kill, which is the original Japanese title.

Scanners: Criterion Dual-Format Edition

posted Jan 1, 2016, 6:22 AM by Vu Nguyen

I'm a big David Cronenberg fan, owning many of his releases on DVDs (including Rabid, Fast Company, The Brood, Videodrome, The Dead Zone, The Fly, Crash, Naked Lunch, Eastern Promises) so I'm really in no hurry to make the expensive jump Blu-Rays.

As a Christmas gift to myself, I decided to get one of my favorite Scanners on Criterion Blu-Ray. This three-disc edition is a nice upgrade to my MGM DVD.

I haven't had a chance to look over the special features (which unfortunately is only available on as Standard Definition on DVD), but includes a new Scanners documentary, interview with Michael Ironside, interview with Stephen Lack, and interview with Cronenberg (excerpt only from 1981).

As for the actual film, it is a new 2k digital film transfer with monaural soundtrack. There are no commentaries or additional audio soundtracks. I was pretty disappointed in the lack of extras for the film (even MGM had at least a French dub for the Canadian fans). Cronenberg probably was too busy to do a commentary on this film, but previous Criterion DVDs I own had experts and critics... so there are ways of adding bonus content without the director's involvement (especially if the filmmakers have passed away).

As with all Criterion Blu-Rays and DVDs, they do not come with a digital code or offered their films on UltraViolet. I'm assuming this has to rights holder and legal reasons.

Making up for the lack of film features, Criterion included a new 2k version of Cronenberg's first film Stereo (1969). I previously got this film as a bonus from another DVD set, but it's not one of my favorite films.

With all three or four discs releases, Criterion has been putting them on Digipak. I feel the cardboard packaging is unique versus the normal Criterion plastic cases (however, the majority of collectors seems to prefer the boring plastics because it fits better on their shelves). Personally speaking, I love the Digipaks because they look cool.

The only downside to Criterion releases is that are really expensive (with the exception of some popular titles). Scanners (Dual-Format Edition) retails for $39.99... and from my experience, it's hard to find good discounts on their movies. I ordered my copy from Amazon for $25, and I still felt like I was paying too much, considering that brand new films just making their way to Blu-Ray are sold for only $20 (which you can always find at a discount or wait for the prices to drop to $10).

In the past, when I was still buying Criterion DVDs, I would wait for Barnes & Noble to have their "Buy 2 Get 1 Free" sale and would stock up, or wait for Criterion's "Flash Sale", which is 50% off their retail price. I think the last time I participated in their Flash Sale, their website went down due to demand... but I eventually got in to pick up the Three Colors boxset (for $40, plus shipping & taxes... pushing it to $50).

Scanners: MGM (DVD) and Criterion (Blu-Ray)

Harbinger Down

posted Dec 29, 2015, 9:58 PM by Vu Nguyen

If you were wondering about all these films we're reviewing, especially because they are not sold in stores, it is because sometime we believe in a film so much we decide to put money behind it and help bring the filmmaker's vision to screen.

The latest film we help Kickstart is Harbinger Down, a sci-fi monster film by Alec Gillis. What set this film apart from all modern movie is that the filmmakers and producers were determined to do the entire film using practical effects. Everything in the film were created by StudioADI using animatronics, prosthetic makeup, miniature effects and even stop motion.

Unfortunately, that's the only really cool thing about the movie; Harbinger Down, as a standard horror film, just wasn't very good... despite starring lead actor Lance Henriksen (from Alien and Millennium television series), as boat captain Graff. Camille Balsamo, who co-starred as Graff's daughter in the film, was just too perfect-looking in the film, and her acting was just too melodramatic. I guess she was just too pretty for me to believe her to be a scientist.

The other big problem with the film is that it took forever to get the film going. It felt like maybe it took the film nearly 20 minutes to find the monster in the ice. It's not for another 25 minutes do we see the first death. Look, if you are going to make a monster film, just maybe cut all the backstory and introduce the threat and death right away.

The film also felt eerie similar to John Carpenter's The Thing, both in story and the monster. There's a reason for this, the team (ADI) behind the monster was originally hired by Universal Studio to create the effects for the 2011 The Thing prequel. Since the studio made the wrong decision to go the computer generated imagery route, ADI was able save and later re-use their monster in Harbinger Down.

Harbinger Down is not a great film, but we are glad to be part of bringing the film to Bluray. Our copy did not contain subtitles or audio commentaries, so the release is pretty bare-bones. If you don't mind a DVD-only copy, the DVD can be purchased on Amazon. If you prefer to stream, Harbinger Down is available on Netflix.

Harbinger Down: Camille Balsamo and Lance Henriksen


posted Dec 12, 2015, 11:09 AM by Vu Nguyen

There's no denying that zombies are the hot, especially in television right now: The Walking Dead, Fear the Walking Dead, iZombie, Z Nation, and to a lesser extent Ash vs Evil Dead.... but with four "Zom-Com" releases this year, expect Zom-Com as a whole new genre.

Be on the lookout for Pride and Prejudice and Zombies in 2016. Zombie Jane Austen is turning in her grave right now.


Night of the Living Deb is a delightful "Zom-Rom-Com" (Zombie Romantic Comedy) film starring Maria Thayer as local camerawoman Deborah and Michael Cassidy as Ryan.

The film is often compared to Shaun of the Dead (you may recall that we saw the original screening in 2004), and deservingly so, as Night of the Living Deb is just as smart and funny. However, there are some stupid/unbelievable moments, like Deb thinks dead people need to have their eyes opened. Come on, Deb can quote Back to the Future and Henry Longfellow, but is clueless on what to do with dead bodies? I understand it was to set up the electrifying Zombie scene, but still, I would have come up with a better solution than the closing eyelids thing.

Anyway, with only a modest $100k budget, thanks to kickstarter.com, they were still able to make a thoroughly enjoyable film. The film premiered at the Chinese Theater in Los Angeles and DVDs/Blurays were made available to fans (or "Debbers") in 2015, but no word yet on making the film available to the public.

Also, Twin Peaks fans will be pleased to know that Laura Palmer's dad, Ray Wise, is in the film.


Deb Clarington is a hardworking 30-year-old gal, not a stickler for hygiene and holding a terrible track record with men. That all changes when she wakes up on the Fourth of July in the apartment of the most attractive man she’s ever seen. Unfortunately neither she nor Ryan can explain exactly why they spent the night together, and there is some debate over how much even happened.

An awkward walk of shame turns even uglier when they discover that most of the town has contracted a helluva zombie virus overnight. In their fight for survival, they are forced back into each other’s arms – literally! Now they must find Ryan’s ex-girlfriend, paranoid father and apocalypse-survivalist brother and escape town… without killing each other in the process!


I keep thinking "Scout" or "Scott" as a person, not as an organization. Scouts Guide to the Zombie Apocalypse is a Zom-Com about how three scouts friends trying to survive the zombie outbreak in their area.

The film is also a coming-of-age story about friendship and love. Personally, I would have wanted the lead character Ben to go for Denise, the stripper cocktail waitress, but he ended with Kendall.

I also had big problem with the film's introduction: a three or four minutes of the janitor lip-syncing to Iggy Azalea's "Black Widow". It was just unnecessary and doesn't really setup the tone of the movie at all. What it was, it felt like a bad music video, promoting Azalea. I would have cut that out and just went straight into the gruesome CPR scene.


What could possibly go wrong when three buddies (Tye Sheridan, Logan Miller, Joey Morgan) decide to join the Boy Scouts? When bloodthirsty, undead ghouls invade their once-peaceful town, it's up to kindhearted Ben, quick-witted Carter and class clown Augie to save the day. With help from Denise (Sarah Dumont), a beautiful but tough cocktail waitress, the boys must put their scouting skills to the ultimate test to save mankind and earn their zombie-killing badges.

COOTIES (2014)

The 2014 horror/comedy film Cooties just recently got released on VOD and DVD/Bluray release (December 1, 2015) via Lionsgate.

The biggest star in the film is Elijah Wood (if you don't count Hurley from Lost) who was a substitute teacher at Fort Chicken elementary school when a zombie outbreak hit the children of the school because of some infected chicken nuggets.

I think my biggest problem with the film is that killing children (no matter if they're already dead/zombies) isn't funny, no matter how gruesome or hilarious they make it out to be. Clearly the film is trying to be funny, but I never really laughed (not even once) during the film.


From the twisted minds of Leigh Whannell (co-creator of Saw and Insidious) and Ian Brennan (co-creator of "Glee"), COOTIES is a horror comedy with unexpected laughs and unapologetic thrills. When a cafeteria food virus turns elementary school children into killer zombies, a group of misfit teachers must band together to escape the playground carnage.

Zアイランド (2015)

This Japanese zombie comedy Z Island (Zアイランド) by director Hiroshi Shinagawa came out in Japan earlier this year. I'm not sure why they decided that the English title will be re-named as Deadman Inferno, but I believe that is now the official English title. Usually these title changes are due to conflicting or similar titles (for example, the awful Ewan McGregor film The Island).

I've already previously mentioned several time that my all-time favorite director is Takashi Miike, and this film seemed very similar in tone and looks of Miike's Dead or Alive series (with the final film, Dead or Alive: Final, being the craziest in the trilogy). The scenes with the Japanese school girls reminded me of another Japanese Zombie film Stacy (a story about Japanese teenage girls becoming mindless zombies... dubbed "Stacy" by the military). Also, it's the only Yakuza Zombie film I can think of right now.

No word yet on a North American DVD/Bluray release for Deadman Inferno, but fans of wacky Japanese films should keep this on your radar.


Hiroya Munakata (Sho Aikawa) is the leader of the yakuza group Munakata-gumi. After 10 years since the big fight, Hiroya Munakata's non blood-related younger brother Takashi (Shingo Tsurumi) is released from prison, but Takashi’s daughter, Hyuga (Maika Yamamoto) says she does not want to meet her father and runs away from home.

Hiroya, Takashi and Hiroya’s subordinate Shinya (Red Rice) go to Zeni Island where Hyuga is headed to. Something they never expected is waiting for them.


I wanted to include this 2013 film Warm Bodies because it fits in this Zom-Com-Rom genre. I only recently saw it when I purchased it for a sale price of $5 on Bluray earlier this year. Not one of my favorite films, but considering I also got the Slipcase Cardboard and Ultra-Violet copy, I was pretty happy with the purchase.

The film tells the story of the Zombie's perspective. The "Romeo & Juliet" influence is fairly obvious: the two rivaling "families" of the humans and zombies and their names are "R" and "Julie". I guess if they are going to steal, they might as well steal from the best.


A terrible plague has left the planet's population divided between zombies and humans. An unusual zombie named R (Nicholas Hoult) sees his walking-dead brethren attacking a living woman named Julie (Teresa Palmer) and rescues her. Julie sees that R is different from the other zombies, and the pair embark on an unusual relationship. As their bond grows and R becomes more and more human, a chain of events unfolds that could transform the entire lifeless world.

vu (vu@weheartmusic.com) weheartmusic.com twitter.com/weheartmusic

Anchor Bay takes over Dragon Dynasty

posted Nov 13, 2015, 3:22 PM by Vu Nguyen

October 6, 2015
Dragon Dynasty/Anchor Bay
I don't normally buy DVDs anymore (just concentrating on Blurays at the moment), but when I saw this new DRAGON DYNASTY 5 MOVIE COLLECTION, I had to pick it up. You can find it at a Best Buy for $10. It's a really good deal, four classic Jet Li and one Stephen Chow feature.

All the films comes with the original Chinese audio track as well as an English dub. They all have subtitles and closed captions.

The odd thing is that this release is by Anchor Bay Entertainment, using the Dragon Dynasty logo and artwork direction.

I'm pretty excited about Anchor Bay resurrecting brand... even if it is strictly a DVD release.  I guess for older mid-90s Hong Kong films, it's almost not worth it to go back for a 4k remaster, etc. The films still holds up and looks great on DVD.  These are probably going to be the best version anywhere, considering you get all the audio tracks, various subtitles, and image quality from the vault.

PS: Anchor Bay is bringing back the spine numbering: they are listed as #59 to #63

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