For more information see our. I'd go as far to say that it's actually terrible. He gets into some sticky situations but naturally uses his top fighting talent to tear apart those involved. Good fights are, in my opinion, driven by emotion, like rage or determination. It's 20 years later, and he's coming for them all. Jon Foo is a highly talented martial arts movie actor who I first saw fighting Tony Jaa in back in 2005.
Funny and charming, he breaks limbs as if they're crackers, while spiting cheesy yet awesome pieces of dialogue. . The plot is mostly there just to guide the main character through various events that almost always lead into decent fights. Bankok Revenge, Rebirth or Monkey Ass, whatever it's called, is not a good movie. The damage to his brain took away any emotion. Rescued from death by a master of Muay Thai boxing, and afflicted with ataraxia — a brain injury that removes all human emotion — Manit has spent his life training to be a killing machine. Manit was only ten years old when they killed his parents.
Acting's bad, and the accents are very, very distracting. What makes it almost worthwhile though, is the main guy. I had a small laugh to myself. Unrelenting, the killers decide to eliminate it. They're not groundbreaking by any means, but the fact that the dude barely breaks a sweat is kind of hilarious. Cast: , , , Kowitch Wathana, Winai Kraibutr, Lioutsia Goubaidoullina, Julaluck Ismalone, Thiraphong Riawrukwong Director: Jean-Marc Minéo Genres: Martial arts ,.
Saved from certain death by an old martial arts master, Manit, 20 years later becomes a real war machine, returns to the place of his childhood. It's not Ong Bak, and it's definitely not The Raid, but it makes you wonder just how much can personality impact a movie. Shot in the head, the child survives miraculously from his injuries, but finds himself struck by ataraxia. They should have finished the job. A brutal, thoughtless murder, which included putting a bullet in his own brain. When he was a child his parents were murdered and he was shot in the head and left for dead. As an adult, the people behind the murder of his parents want him dead when they hear about his reappearance.
Justice is going to fall, and men will die. In my opinion, Jon Foo has taken a step forward with this film which hopefully brings his abilities to a bigger audience, and wins him more roles. Genre : Actors : Country : Type : Released : September 1, 2011. His fights consist mostly of him being almost unbeatable, but he does cop a bit of beating during some scenes to add a little vulnerability to his character. He is very unique in that he feels no human emotion whatsoever, yet his highly skilled in the art of Muay Thai. With fists, feet, and bloody vengeance, he's going to make them wish they were dead already.
Rescued from death by a master of Muay Thai boxing, and afflicted with ataraxia - a brain injury that removes all human emotion - Manit has spent his life training to be a killing machine. Foo plays Manit, who has lived with and trained with a very skilled Muay Thai trainer for most of his life. . . .
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