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Movies should end with you wanting more; this movie left me wanting to know why I didn't pick a different movie to watch.
In this movie, a father takes revenge on the man cuckolding his son -- not for the sake of his son but because his own name is being debased.
I felt the script was bland and unoriginal, and the actors seemed to lack any real personality on the screen because of this.
I use this film in a class that I teach on Asian Americans. It is first rate because first of all its a good story that entertains, but it also informs the audience about the... Read morePublished 4 months ago by douglas w. lee
I read the book for comparison, and I like the film better. Funny, well-acted, and somewhat historical if you pay attention closely. Has some sad moments, too. Read morePublished 8 months ago by Honey kitty
I don't see many Asian movies unless I'm looking at a cable or PBS station. This movie is a quite entertaining and will keep you watching to the end, regardless of the extent of... Read morePublished 17 months ago by D. Durah
Eat a Bowl of Tea gives us the history of Chinese immigrants in a way that is not portrayed in history books. Read morePublished 17 months ago by H. Seo
The movie was a bit of let down. Mainly, not enough story behind the characters. The interaction and chemistry between the main characters, Ben Loy and Mei Oy, was almost... Read morePublished 20 months ago by Anonymous
I loved it! This is an entertaining funny film that covers some of the tragic parts of US immigration law and Chinese immigrants. I highly recommend it. The cast is wonderful.Published on November 5, 2012 by Stephie
The title is a little silly -- "Eat A Bowl of Tea". It should be a Doris Day Comedy. But the film is rather better than its title. Read morePublished on June 18, 2012 by Steven Daedalus
I had to watch this movie for a class, and I was sorely disappointed. You don't need to have read the book to see how abridged the movie is, condensing long periods of time into a... Read morePublished on February 20, 2007 by Skylar De Vos
This film deserves a special place in the Chinese-American pantheon. It's not about the "clash" between old and new, East and West, a theme that too many movies and books have... Read morePublished on October 9, 2005 by Steven Mason