Bruce Lee My Brother (DVD) (Korea Version) DVD Region 3
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YesAsia Editorial Description
Bruce Lee, My Brother provides a rounded portrayal of the man behind the myth with detailed and authentic tales from his childhood and adolescence, complete with lots of interesting anecdotes never revealed before. Born in San Francisco on November 27, 1940, Bruce Lee was still a baby when his father, Cantonese opera artist Lee Hoi Chuen (Tony Leung) brought his wife Grace Ho (Christy Chung) and the children back to Hong Kong to stay close to his mother (Lee Heung Kam) and sister (Michelle Ye) on the eve of the outbreak of WWII. Bruce the little brat starred in his first film, Fung Fung's (Cheung Tat Ming) The Kid at the tender age of nine, and his cinematic connection later led him to his first taste of romance with Man Yee (Jennifer Tse) and Man Lan (Gong Mi), daughters of movie stars Tso Tat Wah (Eddie Cheung) and Leung Sing Por, respectively. But Bruce's real passion was always in martial arts, and the teenager took to the Wing Chun kung fu under the tutelage of Master Ip Man. Together with buddies Little Unicorn (MC Jin), Ngun (Hanjin Tan), and Kwong (Zhang Yishan), the hot-blooded young punk enjoyed picking fights with people, and that eventually sent him into the crosshairs of both the triad and the police...
|Product Title:||Bruce Lee My Brother (DVD) (Korea Version) 李小龍 (DVD) (韓國版) 李小龙 (DVD) (韩国版) 李小龍 (DVD) (韓国版) 이소룡전 (2011) (DVD) (한국판)|
|Also known as:||Young Bruce Lee Young Bruce Lee Young Bruce Lee Young Bruce Lee Young Bruce Lee|
|Artist Name(s):||Aarif Rahman (Actor) | Tony Leung Ka Fai (Actor) | Christy Chung (Actor) | Michelle Ye (Actor) | Zhang Yi Shan (Actor) | Jennifer Tse (Actor) | Hanjin Tan (Actor) | Wilfred Lau (Actor) | Gong Mi (Actor) 李 治廷 (Actor) | 梁 家輝 (Actor) | 鍾麗緹 (Actor) | 葉 璇 (Actor) | 張一山 (Actor) | 謝婷婷 (Actor) | 陳 奐仁 (Actor) | 劉浩龍 (Actor) | 貢 米 (Actor) 李 治廷 (Actor) | 梁 家辉 (Actor) | 锺丽缇 (Actor) | 叶璇 (Actor) | 张一山 (Actor) | 谢婷婷 (Actor) | 陈 奂仁 (Actor) | 刘浩龙 (Actor) | 贡 米 (Actor) 李治廷（アーリフ・リー） (Actor) | 梁家輝 （レオン・カーファイ） (Actor) | 鍾麗緹 （クリスティー・チョン） (Actor) | 葉璇 （ミッシェル・イップ） (Actor) | Zhang Yi Shan (Actor) | ジェニファー・ツェー (Actor) | 陳奐仁 （ハンジン・タン） (Actor) | 劉浩龍（ウィルフレッド・ラウ） (Actor) | Gong Mi (Actor) Aarif Rahman (Actor) | Tony Leung Ka Fai (Actor) | Christy Chung (Actor) | Michelle Ye (Actor) | Zhang Yi Shan (Actor) | Jennifer Tse (Actor) | Hanjin Tan (Actor) | Wilfred Lau (Actor) | Gong Mi (Actor)|
|Director:||Raymond Yip 葉偉民 叶伟民 葉偉民 （イップ・ワイマン） Raymond Yip|
|Producer:||Man Chuen 文雋 文隽 文雋（マンフレッド・ウォン） Man Chuen|
|Country of Origin:||Hong Kong|
|Picture Format:||NTSC What is it?|
|Region Code:||3 - South East Asia (including Hong Kong, S. Korea and Taiwan) What is it?|
|Shipment Unit:||1 What is it?|
|YesAsia Catalog No.:||1024911423|
*Screen Format: 2.35 : 1 Anamorphic
*Sound Mix: Dolby Digital 5.1
*Director: 엽위민, 문준
이소룡 탄생 70주년 기념대작!
이제 액션의 전설이 되어 버린 ‘이소룡’...그의 숨겨졌던 이야기들이 지금 공개된다!
중국의 유명한 경극배우 ‘이해천’의 아들로 태어난 ‘브루스 리’는 어린 시절 예를 중시하는 엄격한 집안에 서 자랐다. 그러나 어린 그는 집안에서는 순한 양처럼 지내다가도 밖에만 나가면 골목대장 행세를 하며 친구들과 갖은 말썽을 피우고 다니는 문제아였다. 그러던 중 ‘이해천’의 지인이었던 한 영화 제작자가 어린 ‘브루스 리’를 영화에 출연 시키고 싶다며 찾아 오게 되고, 이 후 어린 ‘브루스 리’는 ‘이소룡’이라는 예명의 아역 배우로 활동하게 된다. 친구와 어울리기 좋아하는 평범한 젊은이로 성장한 ‘이소룡’. 그는 학업과 배우생활을 병행하며 바쁜 나날을 보내지만 여전히 패싸움을 벌이고 사고만 치는 문제아였다. 어느날, 어린 시절 일본의 식민지배에 이어 영국에까지 차례로 식민지배를 당하게 된 현실을 접하게 된 ‘이소룡’은 힘을 키우지 않고서는 세상 속에 살아남을 수 없음을 깨닫고 스스로 강해지기 위해 중국 본토 불산
에서 온 ‘영춘권’의 고수 ‘엽문’을 찾아가 자신을 제자로 받아줄 것을 간청하게 되는데...
Other Versions of "Bruce Lee My Brother (DVD) (Korea Version)"
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Hong Kong Version
- Bruce Lee My Brother (2010) (Blu-ray) (Hong Kong Version) Blu-ray Region A
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- Bruce Lee My Brother (2010) (DVD) (Hong Kong Version) DVD Region 3
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- Bruce Lee My Brother (VCD) (Hong Kong Version) VCD
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- Bruce Lee My Brother (DVD) (Taiwan Version) DVD Region 3
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- Young Bruce Lee (2011) (DVD) (2-Disc Ultimate Edition) (UK Version) DVD Region 2
- Out of Print
- Young Bruce Lee (Blu-ray) (UK Version) Blu-ray Region B
- Out of Print
YumCha! Asian Entertainment Reviews and Features
Professional Review of "Bruce Lee My Brother (DVD) (Korea Version)"
This professional review refers to Bruce Lee My Brother (2010) (DVD) (Hong Kong Version)
Produced to coincide with the 70th anniversary of his birth, Bruce Lee, My Brother is a part-fictionalised biopic of the legendary star, based upon the memoirs of his younger brother Robert Lee, who was himself involved with the writing of the script. The film was directed by Manfred Wong (The Storm Riders) and Raymond Yip (Anna in Kung Fu Land), and endeavours to tell the story of Lee's generally less well known early years. Charged with doing justice to the weighty role of one of the most popular and internationally recognisable stars of all time is Aarif Lee, who recently impressed with his award winning turn in Echoes of the Rainbow with a supporting cast that includes Tony Leung Ka Fai, Christy Chung, and Jennifer Tse.
Beginning from the very beginning with his birth in San Francisco in 1940, the film follows Bruce Lee, or Phoenix (Aarif Lee) as he was then nicknamed, as he grows up in Hong Kong after his Cantonese opera performer father Lee Hoi Chuen (Tony Leung) decides to move his family back home. As well as his acting career, which kicked off at the age of just nine with The Kid, the film charts his wild teenage times with pals Little Unicorn (MC Jin), Ngun (Hanjin Tan), and Kwong (Zhang Yishan), as they enter dance contests and chase girls, including the lovely Man Yee (Jennifer Tse) and Man Lan (Gong Mi). Although good hearted, Lee gets into his fair share of troubles with both the police and the Triads, often landing his friends and family in hot water.
To get the most obvious point out of the way first, anyone expecting all out action, or a film anything much like any of Lee's own works, may well be disappointed with Bruce Lee, My Brother. Certainly, the film is first and foremost a biopic, and one which follows the legendary star's early years, focusing more on his relationships with friends and his gradual progress in his cinematic career rather than his training as a martial artist. This does give it something different to say, with Lee's fascinating formative period being less familiar with casual viewers, and the film is (thankfully) a very different affair to the Hollywood effort Dragon: the Bruce Lee Story. In this regard, the film again may not be what was expected, with more scenes of domestic drama, dancing and girl problems than fighting of any sort. However, this works very well, and the film is engaging throughout, not only for fans of Lee, but as a historical outing in general, and should also grab the attention of anyone interested in the Hong Kong film industry. Although, as can be guessed from the title and the involvement of Robert Lee, the film isn't particularly critical or even handed (it does openly admit from the start to being somewhat fictionalised), it does make an effort to show some of the great man's character flaws and youthful impetuousness, and goes some way to show how several bad decisions came to shape his future character and philosophy.
The film's cast gives it a huge boost, with Aarif Lee managing to successfully pull off the inevitable task of portraying the legendary star, balancing his cockiness with an understated sense of depth in convincing fashion. Though in part his believability in the role is also down to his resemblance to Lee, his performance anchors the film and adds an all important charisma to its central role. The supporting cast are generally good, with Tony Leung Ka Fai on excellent form as his opium smoking, tough but fair father, whose personality plays a big part in the film and indeed in understanding Lee's development.
There are a few flashes of action here and there, and Wong and Yip's direction is pleasingly energetic, giving the film a fun and upbeat feel. Most of this comes in the form of Lee running from trouble rather than actually getting to show off his skills, with his encounters with Ip Man not featuring until the last act. Though the fight scenes are well handled and reasonably exciting, oddly enough they have the feel of having been added in or exaggerated in terms of importance in order to please the audience. Lee's bouts with a cocky Western boxer are a prime example of this, as though by no means superfluous, they are a little too similar to sequences in countless other similarly themed films of late, including Ip Man and True Legend to name but two. The Japanese invasion theme, although true to life, are similarly a touch tired.
Such criticisms are pretty much par for the course when it comes to modern Chinese blockbusters, and they never really derail Bruce Lee, My Brother or undermine its effectiveness. Although its accuracy may be questionable in places, it still presents an entertaining portrait of the young man who would grow to be the biggest martial arts star of all time, and is solid enough to appeal even to non fans as a well told historical biopic.
by James Mudge - BeyondHollywood.com