Ong Bak 3 2011 R CC

Amazon Instant Video

(153) IMDb 4.9/10
Available in HDAvailable on Prime
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Martial arts legend Tony Jaa returns with more insane kicks & mind-blowing stunts in the finale to the ONG BAK trilogy, facing his ultimate challenge: a deadly showdown with a fierce supernatural warrior.

Starring:
Sorapong Chatree, Tony Jaa
Runtime:
1 hour 39 minutes

Available in HD on supported devices.

Ong Bak 3

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Ong Bak 3 Collector's Edition + Digital Copy [Blu-ray]

Price: $13.11

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Product Details

Genres International, Action
Director Tony Jaa, Panna Rittikrai
Starring Sorapong Chatree, Tony Jaa
Supporting actors Dan Chupong, Nirut Sirichanya, Petchtai Wongkamlao, Sarunyu Wongkrachang, Sorapong Chatree, Chumphorn Thepphithak, Philip Hersh
Studio Magnolia
MPAA rating R (Restricted)
Captions and subtitles English Details
Rental rights 48 hour viewing period. Details
Purchase rights Stream instantly and download to 2 locations Details
Format Amazon Instant Video (streaming online video and digital download)

Customer Reviews

Sorry to say the movie is bad.
andre
Typical sequel film syndrome...not as gripping action as compared to the first two, has more drama than martial arts scenes...
Manny
Good action and great fighting sequences over all a good movie.
Dwight Clark

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

23 of 26 people found the following review helpful By J. Sparks on January 8, 2011
Format: DVD
I was able to get and understand the story, however I have heard from others that it makes no sense what so ever. Over all I wasn't looking for a storyline anyway. Just another kick ass movie with great fight scenes. I am a fan of martial arts and martial art movies. If you are the same, I see no reason on why you would dislike this movie.
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11 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Pat Flores on April 11, 2011
Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
I had been following the making of this film for some time and after the set up that Ong Bak 2 gave and the initial ideas for the film I was expecting something really pushing the envelope.

That didn't exactly happen...I had read that Tony Jaa would be fighting in a manner that it would seem as if he was boneless but it turned out he danced for the last 2/3 of the movie...I get using traditional dance and making it lethal while using the beauty of the dance but yeah that wasn't what I wanted. The epic fight that I was waiting for between him and the crow was not impressive at all.

Decent movie but not as awesome as I would have hoped...the original movie was still a whole lot better...

Fight scene with the elephants was the most jaw dropping...but you have to wait until almost the end of the movie...
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17 of 20 people found the following review helpful By Elusive Yeti on February 23, 2011
Format: Blu-ray
People are way harsh on this! I almost didn't even watch it, but am glad I did. If you liked 2, you will like this one. Yes, it moves slowly (like 2). Yes, it is very philosophical and artsy (like 2). And yes, it has some of the best martial arts sequences and stunts in film history (like 2). They used herds of actual elephants! No wires, not even for the stunt men or villains; all real.

For those who missed the plot...In Ong Bak 2 and the first half of 3, Tien is still in the world of desires and suffering (mainly for vengeance). As 3 progresses, he becomes enlightened and at peace. This is reflected in his fighting style, which becomes more calm and fluid (which is a mix between martial arts and dance movements). Demon Crow represents exactly what you'd think, and yes that fight scene which ends with the spear was all in his head. It is intended to represent the futility (although awesomely done) of rage and desires in contrast to the purpose and effectiveness (maybe a little cheesy for a minute, I'll admit) of enlightenment and harmony. All in all, a bold vision and a difficult film to make (and sell as it isn't exactly a popcorn film). I applaud Jaa on not just making another run of the mill martial arts film, and can't wait for him to back in the saddle.

Don't go by the negative reviews. Ong Bak 2 and 3 could only have been made by Tony Jaa, no one else has that skill. Anyone who said he disappoints missed some incredible stuff. He has the best timing and balance of anyone I have ever seen. Watch it, and make up your own mind!
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14 of 16 people found the following review helpful By Richard Smolen on December 7, 2010
Format: Amazon Instant Video
I absolutely love Tony Jaa's movies. His movies are the only martial arts movies I'll watch.

But this movie sucks. I love Ong Bak 2, but 3 is so damn BORING.

Instead of taking the route of the second film, they focus more on supernatural aspects and more on good vs evil, rather than a story of vengeance. Half the time I was watching I was asking myself "what the hell is going on" because the subject matter is so distant from that of the first two films.

85% of the movie Jaa is crippled or recovering from being dead, so there's less fighting and more whining and tantrums about being crippled. The only decent display of action from Jaa is approximately 10 minutes before the end of the movie, and it's still not his best performance.

I would expect any Tony Jaa fan to watch this and form their own opinion. This is simply my opinion, and damn was I disappointed.
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15 of 19 people found the following review helpful By D.E. Boone, author of Legs Talk: A Modern Girl's Dating Tale on January 16, 2011
Format: DVD
Ong Bak 3 is a visually stunning movie. I won't bore you with the plot or story line, other than to say is it time for Tien to get revenge for the death of his father.

This is a movie of extremes. It flops in some places and in other places, it sores to heights never before seen in this genre. But what does work, is Tony Jaa's mixing and matching of mysticism, Buddhism, spiritualism, and kick ass kick boxing. That along with the stunning visualizations takes this movie way beyond the normal realm of a normal martial arts movie.

Tony Jaa as a director, is very interesting to say the least. He experiments with a non linear story line, and for the most part, it is a bit confusing. Jaa uses flash backs and dream sequences, and sometimes it falls flat, too.

On the other hand, Tony Jaa sets new standards for Thai movie making. Being a country boy from Surin, Tony demonstrates a true understanding of rural Thai culture, and it appears he deeply respects it. In fact, this movie is laced with subtle profundities, which for the most part, will high fly high over the head of the average kick boxing fan.

As a director, Tony takes many chances - some of it works well, and then again, some of it fails badly. Tony throws caution to the wind. He is bold and vibrant when it comes to casting - this works extremely well, giving this period piece a feel of authenticity. Even better, Jaa's old comic side kick from Ong Bag 1, plays a dim wit in this movie. He provides us with occasional lighthearted laughs.

And as expected, Tony is strong when it comes to fighting and weaponry. Ong Bak 3 is loaded down with jaw dropping stunts. So much so, you almost get used to it. And unexpectedly, Tony Jaa shows he is actually capable of acting.
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