Bruce Lee Movies Watch The Chinese Connection For Free
Bruce Lee Movies – Incredible!!!
Have you had a chance to watch them all? They are namely
• The Big Boss (1971)
• Way of The Dragon (1972)
• The Chinese Connection (1972)
• Enter The Dragon (1973)
I was born in the late 50s, lucky enough to watch all these incredible kung fu movies first hand at the cinemas when they were shown in Hong Kong. But it was not easy. No online booking in the 70s, the queue was terribly long.
Today I'm going to share with you one of my most loved Bruce Lee movies – The Chinese Connection. This is probably one of the most memorable Bruce Lee Movies for the people of Hong Kong. Towards end of the movie, Bruce's famous quote is still now deeply remembered by Hong Kong people: “I had little education, don't cheat me!” This was said by Bruce, acting as Chen Zhen, seeking to confirm his sacrificing could save his schoolmates' lives. And the very last shot of this movie was one of the most incredible classic kung fu postures forever. See the newspaper ad below clipped from The Macon Herald in 1972. (source: http://heldovermovies.blogspot.com)
You must watch the last 2.5 minutes of The Chinese Connection below as it is the best forever. The dialogue "I had little education, don't cheat me!" in original Cantonese. I'm sure you must love the ending shot as well. Enjoy.
Bruce Lee - Hong Kong and His Other Movies
Whether you are a fan of Bruce or not, you must agree that his kung fu movies had changed the world. Bruce Lee and his incredible movies, together with the Asian martial arts penetrated and influenced mainstream western cinema & audiences deeply over the past four decades. You may know a lot about him already, but just in case, here is the Bruce Lee Biography.
Bruce Lee (1940-1973) was an American-born Chinese martial artist, philosopher, instructor, martial arts actor and the founder of the Jeet Kune Do martial arts system, widely regarded as the most influential martial artist of the 20th century and a cultural icon.
Do you know that Bruce Lee’s family originated from Hong Kong? His father, Lee Hoi Chuen, was a famous Cantonese opera actor. Bruce started appearing in local Hong Kong movies when he was a little kid. He remained active in the Hong Kong film industries throughout his teenage until he migrated to the US at the age of 19.
Kid A-Chang was one of the most famous and oldest Bruce Lee movies being produced in Hong Kong. Spoken in original Cantonese with newly added English subtitle. If you want to see the nine-year-old hero, click on the link. As this movie was produced over 60 years ago, please bear with the quality. It was also a good record of old Hong Kong history, such as HK$200 monthly salary. Enjoy watching.
Bruce Lee spent his early and final years in Hong Kong. His incredible kung fu movies were also produced here. His statue stands on the Avenue of Stars at the harbour front of Tsimshatsui.
His home at 41 Cumerland Road, Kowloon Tong, a 5,700-ft mansion has been approved by Hong Kong Government to turn into a Bruce Lee Museum. However currently it is still a ‘love motel’. Even so, TIME magazine November 2009 issue named ‘a visit to Bruce Lee’s home in Hong Kong as one of the 25 most unique Asian experiences’.
If you are visiting Hong Kong, see if you are lucky enough to locate the dvds of his old movies from some local retailers. I doubt if you can. In memory of this Asian and World Hero, why not buy a Bruce Lee Dragon Jersey T Shirt online?