Warning intellectual fraud: This is not a real movie but a collage of the approximate between an Asian seventies thriller, which has kept the fight scenes, and pieces turned in a hurry by a distributor US (Filmark in this case, according to "Impact" No. 18 p.49) to westernize the product [HK actually, but at the time I did not know the NDLA]. The result leaves enough dreamer, even if Asian film seems to be a nervous, nag polar (martial arts to all floors, the wicked dry beat up the innocent and heroin flinguent a kid who has seen too much etc. ), the American part is she hallucinating amateurish, turned by a hack for $ 200 with catastrophic players not even knowing fight and still prennant for ninjas. The prize goes elsewhere in blondie nasty right arm that pays 2 strokes at a time stirring well up. In a way it's a shame if they had done the whole movie like this, I think we played the nanar of the century!
A dramatic history of Pu Yi, the last of the Emperors of China, from his lofty birth and brief reign in the Forbidden City, the object of worship by half a billion people; through his abdication, his decline and dissolute lifestyle; his exploitation by the invading Japanese, and finally to his obscure existence as just another peasant worker in the People's Republic.
The Narrator (Woody Allen) tells us how the radio influenced his childhood in the days before TV. In the New York City of the late 1930s to the New Year's Eve 1944, this coming-of-age tale mixes the narrator's experiences with contemporary anecdotes and urban legends of the radio stars.
Veteran buttoned-down LAPD detective Roger Murtaugh is partnered with unhinged cop Martin Riggs, who -- distraught after his wife's death -- has a death wish and takes unnecessary risks with criminals at every turn.