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  • The Man with the Iron Fists - Unrated Extended Edition (Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy + UltraViolet)
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The Man with the Iron Fists - Unrated Extended Edition (Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy + UltraViolet)


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Frequently Bought Together

The Man with the Iron Fists - Unrated Extended Edition (Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy + UltraViolet) + 47 Ronin (Blu-ray + DVD + Digital HD with UltraViolet) + X-Men: Days of Future Past [Blu-ray]
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Product Details

  • Actors: Rick Yune, Russell Crowe, Lucy Liu, Dave Bautista, Jamie Chung
  • Directors: RZA
  • Writers: RZA, Eli Roth
  • Producers: Marc Abraham, Eric Newman, Eli Roth
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Blu-ray, Ultraviolet, AC-3, Color, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo), English (Dolby Digital 5.1), English (DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1), French (Dolby Digital 5.1), French (DTS 5.1), Spanish (Dolby Digital 5.1), Spanish (DTS 5.1)
  • Subtitles: English, French, Spanish
  • Region: All Regions
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: Universal
  • DVD Release Date: February 12, 2013
  • Digital Copy Expiration Date: April 30, 2015 (Click here for more information)
  • Run Time: 95 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (626 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0090SI42Y
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #15,034 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "The Man with the Iron Fists - Unrated Extended Edition (Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy + UltraViolet)" on IMDb

Special Features

  • Digital Copy of The Man with the Iron Fists - Unrated Version (Subject to expiration. Go to NBCUCodes.com for details.)
  • Includes UltraViolet (Subject to expiration. Go to NBCUCodes.com for details.)
  • Deleted Scenes
  • A Look Inside The Man with the Iron Fists
  • A Path to the East
  • On the Set with RZA: The Journey Begins
  • On the Set with RZA: Casting Legends
  • On the Set with RZA: Respect the Classics
  • On the Set with RZA: Visualizing the Story
  • On the Set with RZA: First Person Shooter
  • My Scenes
  • D-BOX
  • BD-Live
  • pocket BLU App

  • Editorial Reviews

    Product Description

    Quentin Tarantino presents The Man with the Iron Fists, an epic action adventure inspired by classic kung fu movies. When the emperor’s gold is hijacked, every kung fu warrior, assassin and hired gun in China will battle to claim the fortune. Starring Academy Award winner Russell Crowe, RZA, and Lucy Liu, The Man with the Iron Fists Unrated Extended Edition includes jaw-dropping martial arts action that you couldn’t see in theaters.  Also starring Rick Yune, David Bautista, Jamie Chung, Cung Le and Byron Mann.

    Amazon.com

    It's no exaggeration to say that martial arts movies have informed The RZA's entire professional career, with his work with The Wu-Tang Clan, his solo projects, and his soundtracks for folks like Jim Jarmusch and Quentin Tarantino all displaying a pure and abiding love for the genre. (His commentary track on the DVD of the classic 36th Chamber of Shaolin is a profoundly geeky thing of beauty.) The Man with the Iron Fists, in which RZA directs, writes, does the music, and stars as the title character, is unquestionably a vanity project of the first degree--the sort of thing that occasionally feels like watching someone else's home movie, albeit one that can afford to bring in Russell Crowe. Here, however, the filmmaker's passion for the source material is intense enough that it transcends a mere ego trip to become something like the chopsocky equivalent of Buster Keaton's Sherlock Jr.: the work of a man so besmitten by the genre that he'd go to any length to get inside the screen. Trimmed down from an initial four-hour cut, the story (cowritten by Eli Roth) follows a humble blacksmith tasked with making weapons for a number of warring animal-themed clans, including Lions, Jackals, Wolves, and, as seen for a few delirious moments, Birds. After suffering a grievous insult to his person, the blacksmith teams up with a drunken cowboy (Crowe, channeling Oliver Reed) and a shady brothel owner (Lucy Liu) to set things right. Everything that can possibly get chopped in half, does. Movies designed to be The Coolest Thing Ever often have pacing problems, and the momentum here does flag a bit in the second act, particularly during a lengthy flashback that feels like an untethered remnant from the original cut. (Pam Grier and martial arts legend Gordon Liu do make appearances, so it's not a total loss.) Things rebound in a big way for the finale, however, as each good guy gets the opportunity to have a lavish solo battle with a hissable villain, with choreography provided by the legendary Corey Yuen. As is his right, the star gives himself the best fight scene, throwing down with David Bautista, a gargantua of a man who appears to have swallowed a coat hanger immediately before filming. Viewers unfamiliar with the genre may find themselves scratching their heads, but for those in the know, RZA's palpable glee at re-creating the spot-on shaky zooms and exaggerated death rattles from the classics makes The Man with the Iron Fists almost as much fun to watch as it must have been to make. If you had a chance to make a movie where you got to punch people through walls, you'd do it too. --Andrew Wright

    Customer Reviews

    Good acting and good story with plenty of great action!
    MTB Ninja
    Seemed the movie was just jumbled together, Plot and story just seemed to lack and more focused on the fighting scenes and nothing else.
    Jordan Dalton
    The Man With the Iron Fists is a movie that was 'presented' (not produced) by Quentin Tarantino and directed by RZA.
    B. Cravens

    Most Helpful Customer Reviews

    73 of 87 people found the following review helpful By B. Cravens on December 3, 2012
    Format: Blu-ray
    The Man With the Iron Fists is a movie that was 'presented' (not produced) by Quentin Tarantino and directed by RZA. It centers on the story of a black blacksmith in China, who is trying to leave his hostile home village that's entrenched in between good ol' clan wars.

    If you are seeking to be entertained, look no further. RZA blends the 'hip-hop samurai' type of music and feel -- prevalent in a lot of anime in recent years -- with the Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon-floating-around-style of fighting to create a high-flying (no pun intended) and adventurous parody of the genres with a Spaguetti Western flare. Needless to say, visually this movie is great in many respects.

    However, beyond that, the movie suffers from more than a few noticeable stumbling points. The first being dialogue. Not only is the writing over-simplified, but the fact that some of the Chinese characters have Oriental-English accents while others speak perfectly clear English is something that will distract some viewers from the already simple plot. In addition, the main antagonist Silver Lion is portrayed as the funny one-liner villain, but there are times when his role feels overdone and out of place during the more serious scenes. Perhaps this harkens back to the older Kung-fu movie time other reviewers mentioned, but for me it was distracting.

    Another caveat is the characters. They didn't feel very memorable, which is again probably due to the dialogue. The exception here is Russel Crowe's character, who exhibits wit, style, and the fact he sticks out like a sore thumb in a charming way. While I feel he did an extraordinary job in executing this role, I'm not exactly sure how his career will be affected in the long-run from this... You'll know what I mean.
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    61 of 78 people found the following review helpful By null on November 15, 2012
    Format: DVD
    fantastic movie! i saw a lot of very unique and fun kung fu ideas that could only come from a true movie fan such as the rza! there is a brass statue of a man that is in many movies as a training dummy for qi (chi) blocking attacks. in this movie there is the statue and a man with skin that can become brass at will, it links up toward the end in such a cool way i was blown away. i imagine the rza back in the 70's thinking "what if someone had to fight the qi training statue? then they would be really f*&%ed!"

    i could see where he deliberately paid homage to old kung fu films with some of the camera work, hair and acting styles, this kind of thing might look odd too someone who hasn't seen older kung fu movies as some of it seems corny or stilted (which is how those old movies are, something fans love!). but even so, they would get over it every time one of the AMAZING battles started.

    at first the rap music came off as out of place. this is coming from a wu tang clan fan since the 36 chambers, and digital bullet is one of my favorite albums, but they're in ancient china and it's all hip hop style which doesn't really match up, but it grew on me very fast and by the end i was bobbing my head to the beats and enjoying them with the fight scenes. i grew up listening to wu tang, and rza always puts cuts from classic kung fu movies in his music. it's really cool hearing them and then, years later, stumbling over the same lines or music while watching the movie they're from without knowing it ahead of time. it's like: "why do i recognize this? i've never seen this movie... oh yeah! wu tang!" this was the exact opposite of that and it worked pretty well! i'm watching a kung fu movie and thinking "wait a minute, i know that song!"

    and the story? phenomenal!
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    6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By P. A. Clark on April 8, 2014
    Format: DVD
    Having watched several of the Shaw Brothers classics during my day, I can definitely see where Rza got his inspiration for this movie. The only problem is, he created a bad Kung Fu fantasy instead of putting out a memorable film. As many people have already described this film in detail, I'm not going to go into the plot. But suffice to say, Rap music doesn't belong in a 19th century period piece. It just doesn't. Rza would have been better off getting the film properly scored instead of creating a Rap soundtrack for the background music. It was very distracting.

    Second, Rza choosing to have an African American character in the film, working as a blacksmith, might have worked. The only problem is, he chose to play the role himself. I have to agree with what others have already stated. Rza is not a very good actor in general. Add to that his street flare as he delivers his lines, and you have a mismatch character who doesn't really belong in the story. As a result, It was difficult to buy into his role. Had he picked a seasoned actor instead, it might have worked out. But as is, this film was likely a life long dream of his, so I guess he had to fit himself in somewhere. In retrospect, it was a mistake.

    I commend him, however, for tapping into the Asian American acting pool for his lead roles. Lucy Lui did well enough, as did Ricky Yune. Jamie Chung also appears in the film as Rza's love interest, but she doesn't really get enough screen time to leave her mark. It seemed like she was mainly there to give Rza's character a connection to the film. Russell Crowe also appears and his acting is always good. But in this case, he seemed out of place. His character was odd and seemed to be written in just to have an excuse for more star power on the screen.
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