Left Header Right Header
Header 3a   Header Right End A Header Right End B Space
Header Left 3b
Movie Reviews Movie Trivia
FREE Membership MatchFlick Friday - Win Free DVDs






Member Login  [help]
 
 
 
 
 
Member Trends
 Top 10 List
 Exclusive Interviews
 Horror Club
 Zombie Club
Movie News
 Current News
 News Archives
Message Board
 Go To The Forum
Cool Statistics
 Member Stats
 Trivia Stats
Columns   [more]
 It's More Than J...
 Better Explain A...
 Another Unlikely...
 Thank Goodness, ...
 Column Archives
Popular Movies  [more]
 World War Z
 Mission Impossible 4
 Twilight Breaking Dawn
Popular People  [more]
 Leonardo DiCaprio
 Megan Fox
 Tom Cruise
Membership
 Join for FREE
 FAQs
 About MatchFlick
 Privacy Policy
Contests
 Guess That Scene
Syndication
 RSS Feeds
  
MatchFlick Member Reviews
Dragon: Bruce Lee Story
1 review

review this movie

read all reviews

Movie Details

view all movie information
Directed By
Rob Cohen

Written By:
Edward Khmara, John Raffo, Rob Cohen

Cast:
Jason Scott Lee, Lauren Holly, Robert Wagner, Michael Learned, Nancy Kwan, Sterling Macer, Ric Young, Kay Tong Lim, Sven Ole-Thorsen

Buy on DVD
 
 
Dragon: Bruce Lee Story (1993)
email this review to a friend

Movie Review by Jarrod
September 5th, 2007

'Dragon: The Bruce Lee Story' may not offer a definitive answer to the mystery of how the legendary martial arts star died, but it does put forward a rather bizarre (perhaps metaphorical) scenario, that he eventually loses a fight he has with a warrior in his nightmares, which looks like some kind of fearsome, ominous samurai. The movie came out in 1993, shortly after the death of Brandon Lee, Bruce's son, whose death was also mysterious, and has never been sufficiently explained, leading some to formulate conspiracy theories, or fanciful tales of a Lee family curse. 'Dragon' is based on the memoirs of Lee's widow, Linda (played by Lauren Holly), who loved her husband, and always supported him in his endeavors and struggles.

Lee himself is played by Jason Scott Lee, who looks a lot like him, and offers a great and convincing performance, even in the well-choreographed martial arts sequences, of which there are several, at different stages of Lee's career, from a karate instructor, to his sidekick role in The Green Hornet, and eventually to his status as a film star. The quiet moments he shares with Linda and baby Brandon are sincere and sweet, and the bits about his professional life are compelling.

email this review to a friend

Comment on this Review:

Sorry, you must be a member to add comments to reviews.

Join or Login.


Subscribe to MatchFlick Movie Reviews through RSS



  Terms of Use | Press | Contact Us
Partnership and Advertising Opportunities | Movie Database | Merchandise

©2004-2017 MatchFlick®. All rights reserved.
©MOVIE IMAGES ARE COPYRIGHT PROTECTED AND THE PROPERTY OF THEIR RESPECTIVE OWNERS

Web Analytics