Enter the Dragon

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Overview

Returning to true form, Warner continues its string of marvelous re-releases with this two-disc Special Edition. The image, framed at 2:35:1 and enhanced for widescreen televisions, has never looked better. The film may be more than 30 years old, but the transfer rarely gives away this fact. Restoration has been a significant benefit, and while there are some signs of age, the picture is solid in every way. Colors are vivid and well saturated, while the black levels are dense and show no signs of breakdown. The ...
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James Coburn, Yuan Chieh, Jackie Chan, Linda Lee Cadwell, Pierre Berton, Robert Baker, Sun-Man Bae, Peter Archer, Kareem... 05/18/2004 DVD 1973 Run time: 102. New Sealed ~ ... FREE 1st class shipping upgrade from standard shipping with tracking. We place your cd in a cushy, padded mailer and ship the same business day. Military and International welcome! Read more Show Less

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Overview

Returning to true form, Warner continues its string of marvelous re-releases with this two-disc Special Edition. The image, framed at 2:35:1 and enhanced for widescreen televisions, has never looked better. The film may be more than 30 years old, but the transfer rarely gives away this fact. Restoration has been a significant benefit, and while there are some signs of age, the picture is solid in every way. Colors are vivid and well saturated, while the black levels are dense and show no signs of breakdown. The 5.1 English Dolby Digital track is fairly standard in its presentation. Sound is generally centered up front, with occasional use of surrounds for effect. Though the rear speakers are used sparingly, the overall sound scheme is very pleasing. Dialogue, partly dubbed into English depending on the actor, is by and large clear and distinguishable, and the sound effects, now a martial art cliché, are unmistakable. But, while the image and sound are top-notch, the real plus for fans will be the supplements. The first disc, with the movie, has far more extras than would be expected. Included is a scene-specific commentary with co-producer Paul Heller. He offers a range of anecdotal information, but there are plenty of gaps. While good, this track may have benefited from additional participants. A number of featurettes are also included here. The longest, entitled "Blood and Steel: The Making of Enter the Dragon," is newly made, and includes interviews with most of the cast and crew and location shots that are fun to watch. Shorter, but no less interesting, is "Bruce Lee: In His Own Words," a philosophical exploration of Bruce Lee's knowledge and use of the martial arts. The final featurettes, in a section titled "Lair of the Dragon," include the original 1973 making-of piece along with an odd segment called "Backyard Workout With Bruce Lee" in which he beats up a bag and some assistants. Finally on the first disc is "Linda Lee Cadwell Interview Gallery," where Lee's widow discusses her relationship with Lee and who he was as a star. But all of this is simply the tip of the iceberg, as the second disc in the set offers so much more. While there is some repetition, two documentaries on the second disc look at the life and career of star Bruce Lee. Each is in-depth, with extensive interviews from colleagues, family, friends, and co-stars, behind-the-scenes location work, personal films, and much more. Curse of the Dragon, running 83 minutes, is a complete retrospective of his life, while Bruce Lee: A Warrior's Journey, at 98 minutes, is even more thorough in examining his career and personal life. Both documentaries provide so much information about the man that there is a new level of understanding, not only on who he was, but what he tried to accomplish in his short life. Rounding out this fine collection are four theatrical trailers for Enter the Dragon as well as numerous vintage television spots. After the disappointing sets for A Room With a View and Wyatt Earp, Warner has gone out of its way, producing a Special Edition that truly is special, in all respects.
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Special Features

Closed Caption; All-new 30th-anniversary digital transfer; Feature-length commentary by producer Paul Heller; Three dynamic documentaries: The all-new 30th-anniversary "Blood and Steel: Making of Enter the Dragon," John Little's pentrating personal profile "Bruce Lee: In His Own Words," and the original 1973 featurette; Interview gallery featuring Linda Lee Cadwell vintage home-movie footage: "Backyard Workout With Bruce"; John Little's fascinating feature-length biography "Bruce Lee: A Warrior's Journey," featuring a meticulous reconstruction of Lee's intended cut of The Game of Death; George Takei narrates Weintraub's examination of the Lee legacy, "Bruce Lee: The Curse of the Dragon"; Multiple theatrical trailers & TV spots
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Editorial Reviews

All Movie Guide
Martial arts phenomenon Bruce Lee never made a perfect movie, but his first (and last) English-speaking star vehicle comes closest to capturing his electricity and charisma. A US-Hong Kong co-production intended to introduce Lee to an international audience, Enter the Dragon has Lee sharing screen time with two co-stars, veteran John Saxon and American karate champion Jim Kelly, but Lee dominates the movie as assuredly as he does the multitudes of bad guys thrown his way. The formulaic story, a crude James Bond riff with a hint of blaxploitation outrageousness, is wearying in the early going, but it hardly matters as the dynamite fighting sequences begin to dominate near the halfway point. Though it lacks the insane kineticism of the subsequent Hong Kong martial arts renaissance of the 1980s and 1990s, the movie is nicely photographed, and Robert Clouse's direction keeps the attention focused on Lee's remarkable presence. The hall-of-mirrors finale, in which Clouse and Lee gleefully update Orson Welles' classic sequence from The Lady From Shanghai, has to be seen to be believed. Lee even shows a bit of acting ability in some of the quieter moments, but his tragic death at age 33, about a month before Enter the Dragon's US premiere, would put an end to his film career.
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Product Details

  • Release Date: 5/18/2004
  • UPC: 085392863327
  • Original Release: 1973
  • Rating:

  • Source: Warner Home Video
  • Region Code: 1
  • Aspect Ratio: Cinemascope (2.35:1)
  • Presentation: Wide Screen
  • Sound: Dolby Digital 5.1 Surround
  • Language: English
  • Time: 1:42:00
  • Format: DVD

Cast & Crew

Performance Credits
Bruce Lee Lee
John Saxon Roper
Jim Kelly Williams
Shih Kien Han
Bob Wall Oharra
Angela Mao Ying Su-Lin
Ahna Capri Tania
Mykelti Williamson
Yang Tse
Marlene Clark Secretary
Allan Kent Golfer
Darnell Garcia Hood
Chuck Norris Messenger
Jackie Chan
Pat E. Johnson Hood
Betty Chung Mei Ling
Geoffrey Weeks Braithwaite
Yang Sze Bolo
Peter Archer Parsons
Tony Liu
Sammo Hung Fighter
Technical Credits
Robert Clouse Director
Michael Allin Screenwriter
Raymond Chow Associate Producer
Paul Heller Producer
Kurt Hirshler Editor
Gil Hubbs Cinematographer
Ann Lambert Costumes/Costume Designer
Lalo Schifrin Score Composer
James Wong Sun Art Director
George Watters Editor
Fred Weintraub Producer
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Scene Index

Side #1 -- Disc 1
1. The Winner [2:27]
2. A Martial Artist's Responsibility [2:59]
3. Emotional Content [2:57]
4. Hong Kong Arrivals (Credits) [2:14]
5. Background on Han [3:58]
6. Su Lin's Tragedy [5:36]
7. Roper: A Betting Man [4:51]
8. Williams on the Run [2:32]
9. Odds on Insects [3:52]
10. Parsons Takes a Ride [2:29]
11. Han's Hospitality [4:56]
12. Fattened for the Kill? [2:53]
13. After-Hours Menu [2:40]
14. Morning Ritual [:46]
15. "Let the Tournament Begin" [1:14]
16. Midnight Exploration [4:12]
17. Caught in the Act [4:23]
18. Punishment [2:44]
19. Lee vs. Oharra [2:39]
20. Willams vs. Han [4:51]
21. Roper's Limit [3:32]
22. Clear Understanding [2:24]
23. Radio Room Raid [4:35]
24. Cavern Combat [4:08]
25. Roper vs. Bolo [4:58]
26. Fighting Frenzy [3:42]
27. Lee vs. Han [2:45]
28. Reflection of Death [3:37]
29. Thumbs Up (End Credits) [5:09]
Side #2 -- Disc 2: Bonus Material
1. One Master [2:03]
2. The Funerals [1:43]
3. Little Dragon [4:47]
4. Enter the Dragon Cavern Fight [2:12]
5. Lee Family; Hong Kong [4:11]
6. Defiant in America [4:41]
7. Jeet Kune Do [8:13]
8. Famous Students; Linda and Kids [2:42]
9. Movie Career [6:53]
10. The Way of the Dragon [2:40]
11. Violent World [4:10]
12. Making Enemies [2:32]
13. Game of Death [4:31]
14. Enter the Dragon [5:48]
15. Bob Wall Fight [5:42]
16. Shadow of Stardom [2:25]
17. Warning Signs; Tragic News [3:38]
18. Mourning, Rumors and Theories [4:19]
19. A Legend Born [:39]
20. Brandon on His Father [1:18]
21. Death Strikes Again [2:27]
22. Promise Unfulfilled [1:52]
23. Hollywood Walk of Fame [1:54]
24. Legacy [2:51]
25. End Credits [3:00]
1. The Beginning: Opening; Rising Star [3:36]
2. The Beginning: Movie Projects [3:33]
3. The Beginning: The Game of Death [3:53]
4. The Journey: Gung Fu [3:55]
5. The Journey: Challenging Tradition [4:53]
6. The Journey: Jeet Kune Do [3:39]
7. The Journey: Self-Learning [5:51]
8. The Journey: Self-Help [3:44]
9. The Journey: Self-Expression [5:08]
10. The Struggle: Principles With a Price [4:35]
11. The Struggle: Hong Kong Successes [5:15]
12. The Game of Death: The Original Story [3:10]
13. The Game of Death: Fighting Co-Stars [5:05]
14. The Game of Death: Antistyle [3:02]
15. The Footage: Introduction [1:25]
16. The Footage: Level 3 - Room to Groove [2:43]
17. The Footage: Nunchaku [7:49]
18. The Footage: Level 4 - Red Light [2:32]
19. The Footage: Down the Up Staircase [3:51]
20. The Footage: Master of Level 5 [3:56]
21. The Footage: Victor on Level 4 [:59]
22. The Footage: No Thought of Death [3:13]
23. The Footage: Seeing the Light [4:59]
24. The Footage: Game Over [3:40]
25. The Footage: Be Water [2:20]
26. The Footage: End Credits [2:51]
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Menu

Side #1 -- Disc 1
   Play Movie
   Scene Selections
   Special Features
      Commentary by Paul Heller
      Blood and Steel: Making of Enter the Dragon
      Bruce Lee: In His Own Words
      Linda Lee Cadwell Interview Gallery
         Play All
         Love and Kung Fu
         Into Hollywood Through the Back Door
         Bringing the Classroom to the Camera
         The Real Bruce
         Mental Self-Defense
         Enter the Dream
         Planting the Seed - Growing a Film
         Setting the New Standard
         Incidents on the Set
         Bruce's Influence on His Family
      Lair of the Dragon
         1973 Featurette
         Backyard Workout With Bruce
   Languages
      Spoken Languages: English 5.1
      Spoken Languages: Français
      Subtitles: English
      Subtitles: Français
      Subtitles: Español
      Subtitles: Off
Side #2 -- Disc 2: Bonus Material
   Special Features
      Curse of the Dragon
         Scene Selections
         Play
      Bruce Lee: A Warrior's Journey
         Scene Selections
         Play
      Theatrical Trailers
         Play All
         Mysterious Island
         Champion of Champions
         The Deadly 3
         Island Fortress
      TV Spots
         Play All
         Roper, Williams & Lee
         The Deadly 3
         The Island of Han
         Review Spot
         Champion of Champions
         Fury Is Back
         The Crown Prince of Combat
   Languages
      Spoken Languages: English
      Spoken Languages: Français (Curse of the Dragon Only)
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 5
( 12 )
Rating Distribution

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(9)

4 Star

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Sort by: Showing all of 12 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    STILL the greatest martial arts film ever made!

    I was 12 years old when Enter the Dragon was released worldwide and I still believe now what I believed then that Enter the Dragon is still the greatest martial arts film ever made. Bruce Lee's fight scenes are nothing but incredible. In the martial arts world, Bruce Lee is irreplaceable and his philosophies and teachings along with the breathtaking fight scenes are what make Enter the Dragon the legendary film it was destined to become, a MASTERPIECE! The fight scenes in the film are so unbelievable because many are real. Bruce Lee's speed was so quick during filming that he had to be filmed in slow motion. If you wish to research this great film further in detail, read The Making of Enter the Dragon by Robert Clouse who also directed the film and is considered an insider as to what really happened during filming. Bruce Lee Lives! As long as there's the martial arts world, Bruce Lee's name will live forever.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    The collest movie in the world

    Bruce lee is the best martial artist in the world..this is definatly a movie that you really nead to see, no matter who you are.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    Bruce Lee at his best!

    Eneter the Dragon is one of the greatest kung fu movies I have ever seen. Lee is a true master. This movie is the best!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    yea

    this movie rocks u have 2 c it to get good fighting action

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    Posted July 21, 2010

    No text was provided for this review.

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    Posted December 7, 2009

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    Posted May 24, 2009

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    Posted February 5, 2011

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    Posted December 5, 2008

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    Posted February 6, 2011

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    Posted April 2, 2011

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    Posted September 22, 2009

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