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Undisputed III: Redemption

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Eight elite fighters--prisoners from maximum security prisons around the world--are brought together by a powerful underground gambling syndicate for a secret, survival-of-the-fiercest battle competition. The prize: freedom for the champion... and a payday of millions to the organizers. Except the syndicate really doesn't plan on allowing anyone to walk free. Scott Adkins (the fearsome Weapon XI in X-Men Origins: Wolverine) returns as Boyka in a spin-kicking, iron-fisted, ground-and-pound fury of martial arts mastery. With the odds against him overwhelming, Boyka will take on the syndicate his way. If his gambit works, it might send the whole scheme crashing down around them.


You might want to check your brains at the door before watching Undisputed III: Redemption--not because you won't need them (although that's arguable), but because they just might get beaten out in the course of this ultraviolent action-mixed martial arts fightfest. Of course, violence is what fans want and expect, and director Isaac Florentine supplies it in spades; and if the story and dialogue are no great shakes, to put it mildly, there's still enough here to sustain interest in those rare moments when fists and feet aren't flying. Scott Adkins returns as Yuri Boyka, the Bible-reading, murderous antihero of Undisputed II. He still has the muscles, the tattoos, the Russian accent, and the bad attitude--but this time he also has a badly mangled knee, suffered in a defeat at the end of the last film, which has reduced him to a disheveled mess who mops floors in some benighted maximum-security lockup. But when he learns about the "Prison Spetz Competition," bringing together the eight toughest inmates from around the world with the promise that the ultimate victor will win his freedom, Boyka, who more than once refers to himself as "the most complete fighter in the world," naturally rises to the occasion. Not a lot that happens thereafter is hard to predict, as the sneering gambler Gaga (Mark Ivanir, also back from Undisputed II) and his shady syndicate attempt to fix the tournament, Boyka forms an important bond with a motor-mouthed American fighter named Turbo (Mykel Shannon Jenkins), and the story proceeds toward its inevitable conclusion (after all, the film's subtitle is Redemption). But while the action is brutal, it's also balletic; the fight scenes are vicious and bloody, but they're also beautifully choreographed, skillfully executed, and exciting to watch, making this a most entertaining example of its genre. --Sam Graham

Special Features


Product Details

  • Actors: Scott Adkins, Mykel Shannon Jenkins, Mark Ivanir, Hristo Shopov, Marko Zaror
  • Directors: Isaac Florentine
  • Writers: David N. White
  • Producers: Zvia Dimbort, Dana Golomb, Israel Ringel, Danny Dimbort, Kevin Kasha
  • Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Color, Dolby, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Subtitles: French
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.77:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: R (Restricted)
  • Studio: New Line Home Video
  • DVD Release Date: January 25, 2011
  • Run Time: 90 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (149 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B003FXXNH6
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #23,711 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Undisputed III: Redemption" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
It's rare that a DTV movie can impress as completely as Undisputed II - Last Man Standing did. Aside from being the best film Isaac Florentine had directed, it was arguably the single best martial arts flick released that year. The fact that it was filmed for under $10 million and managed to attain cult status without a theatrical release makes it even more impressive. Florentine followed this masterpiece up with the questionable The Shepherd: Border Patrol and Ninja, both of which were a decisive step back from the quality he had pioneered for the low budget market. Thus, it was with some apprehension that I awaited the release of "Redemption," fearing it wouldn't do the original justice...but I am happy to report that Florentine is back on par and delivers what is decisively the best straight karate flick of the year. Is it as good as its predecessor? Let's see...

The story: after his defeat by George Chambers, former prison fighting champion Yuri Boyka (Scott Adkins) is left unable to fight with a debilitating knee injury, but his warrior's spirit doesn't die. Rehabilitating himself, he earns both the renewed esteem of the warden (Mark Ivanir, Schindler's List) and entry to an international prison tournament where the prize is freedom.
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16 of 18 people found the following review helpful By Victor Morell on April 23, 2010
Format: DVD
Isaac Florentine's Undisputed 3: Redemption is, in my opinion, the best of the Undisputed series may be meaningful to those who know the earlier films. Scott Adkins reprises his role as Russian inmate Boyka, now severely hobbled by the knee injury suffered at the end of Undisputed 2. No longer the feared prison fighter he was, he has declined so far that he is now good only for cleaning toilets. But when a new prison fight tournament begins - an international affair, matching the best fighters from prisons around the globe, enticing them with the promise of freedom for the winner - Boyka must reclaim his dignity and fight for his position in the tournament.

He succeeds, of course, and is packed off to Georgia where he meets his opponents. The brash American. The Brazilian capoeira expert. The North Korean tae kwon do expert. A Greek. A Croat. And, most to be feared, the Colombian(Mark Zaror).

The fix is in, of course. While all of the other fighters are forced to do hard labor, the Colombian - the fighter backed by the host prison - is left to live in relative luxury. While the others are denied basic food, the Colombian has drugs hand delivered by the warden.
ScottAdkins plays Boyka - the villain of the last installment - here as a gruff antihero looking for personal redemption. All the story stuff works as it should.
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11 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Mantis on June 15, 2010
Format: DVD
If a casual fan of B-rate fight flicks were to come across this in the video store having not heard of the franchise, one could easily justify its dismissal. Typically direct-to-video sequels to direct-to-video movies give fans just enough to barely keep them interested. The fact that each new film in the series has switched the directions and motives of the main characters, in addition to making the previous antagonist the current protagonist is extremely refreshing. Add to that some of the best fight choreography, filming, and editing this side of the Pacific ocean and you have a series of films that have increased in quality with each new release! Director Isaac Florentine has taken his sweet time to give fans what they want to see. And God bless him for it. So much art is lost in the pursuit of cash. I hope other directors are taking notes on his work.

Scott Adkins ("Ninja", "X-Men Origins: Wolverine") returns as Uri Boyka, former prison fighting champion, who now has a bum knee after his crushing defeat at the end of "Undisputed 2". He wants Russian mob boss Gaga (Mark Ivanir, who makes a very welcome return) to enter him in the first international prison tournament where the grand prize is total freedom. Gaga refuses, knowing of his bad leg and absense from competition, until Boyka absolutely wastes the current Russian champ. Boyka then packs for the Republic of Georgia and the 8-man elimination contest. There are fighters from France, Croatia, Brazil, Greece, Korea, America, and the favorite, Columbian born Dolor (Marko Zaror, "Kiltro"), resident of the host prison. If the odds were not already stacked against Boyka, prison officials and mob bookies may have a few tricks up their collective sleeve to favor Dolor.

The fights? Awww, yeah!
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Pikminfan on July 28, 2010
Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
Someone must have forgotten to tell the makers of "Undisputed 3"-that these types of movies aren't supposed to be this good. Going into the experience I expected an entertaining but mediocre fighting movie-instead I found myself frequently surprised by the sheer amount of depth to the film. The story is very solid with several nice touches. The directing is also top notch and the level of TLC given to the final product by everyone involved is evident. The acting is good too (Scott Adkins and Mykel Shannon Jenkins in particular) and the character development in the film is outstanding. And as for the fight scenes, more than a few of the moves on display will leave you scraping your jaw off the ground trust me. Boyka-the film's main protagonist is also an instantly likable character despite being the villain of the second film. Though he says few words-everything that comes out of Boyka's mouth counts. (Or makes you grin) Not only is "Undisputed 3 a good fighting movie, it's a good movie period. I'd love to see another sequel in the series featuring Boyka, especially after the way this one ended. Good stuff.
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Topic From this Discussion
undisputed 4
With Scott Adkins the victor.
Sep 2, 2012 by matTHEw molENDa |  See all 2 posts
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