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Ip Man: The Final Fight 2013

NR CC

Legendary Wing Chun grandmaster Ip Man finds himself drawn into the dark and dangerous underworld of the Triads. In order to defend life and honor, he has no choice but to fight one last time.

Starring:
Anthony Chau-Sang Wong, Gillian Chung
Runtime:
1 hour, 40 minutes

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Product Details

Genres Drama, Action
Director Herman Yau
Starring Anthony Chau-Sang Wong, Gillian Chung
Supporting actors Jordan Chan, Eric Tsang, Marvel Chow, Zhou Chuchu, Timmy Hung, Luxia Jiang, Xin Xin Xiong, Chun Ip, Anita Yuen, Kai Chi Liu, Cho-Lam Wong, Jonathan Wong, Leo Au-Yeung, Aki Chan, Cho Kwai Chee, Queenie Chu, Hark-On Fung, Ash Gordey
Studio New Video
MPAA rating NR (Not Rated)
Captions and subtitles English Details
Purchase rights Stream instantly Details
Format Amazon Video (streaming online video)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By K. Harris HALL OF FAMETOP 100 REVIEWER on September 14, 2013
Format: Amazon Video
The interest in Ip Man films seems to still be going strong as yet another adaptation looks at the life of legendary martial arts Grandmaster Yip Man. It's starting to get a little confusing, however, with two different series covering similar ground.

First there are the films directed by Wilson Yip and starring Donnie Yen as Yip Man:
1) Ip Man (2008)
2) Ip Man 2: Legend of the Grandmaster (2010)
3) Ip Man 3 (proposed): Yet to be made, this effort has been announced in pre-production status with Edmond Wong taking the reins as the writer and director.

And then there are the films by director Herman Yau (of which this is the second):
1) The Legend is Born: Ip Man (2010)
2) Ip Man: The Final Fight (2013)

With "Ip Man: The Final Fight," we examine the twilight years of Yip Man's life. Covering some of the same time period as "Ip Man 2: The Legend of the Grandmaster," the film starts in 1949 as the Grandmaster travels to Hong Kong and leaves his life in Foshan. He sets up a rather humble establishment, teaching students the art of Wing Chun on the rooftop of a local business. His students are a varied lot and include a police man, a prison guard, a union leader, and a waitress among others. The students become very loyal to their teacher and form an extended family of sorts. Through the years, the interpersonal dynamics of the group will change but they are all united under their leader. The film examines these peripheral lives, but also features some family biographical information about Yip Man as well including his wife's last visit to Hong Kong, reuniting with his son later in life, and a late life flirtation with a much younger woman.
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Format: DVD
After hearing that the legendary Anthony Wong would be playing the Wing Chun master in this latest installment of the Ip Man saga certainly got my attention. Sadly this dvd lacks anything to be excited about. The subtitles are very bad, at times completely out of sync and incorrect. The music sounds like it was taken from a low budget Hollywood musical and the overly choreographed fight scenes have the same sound effects as the old Bruce Lee movies where someone is hitting a Naugahyde couch with a bat. The editing is crude and seemingly random, and there is little to no continuity to the story. Anthony Wong is always great and he has Ip Man's characteristics down, but his subtleties are overshadowed by the poor direction of this film. Herman Yau has directed some great films and he turned the world on to Anthony Wong, but here in Ip Man The Final Fight he seems to have rushed this production terribly and forgotten how to make another Wong classic.
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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
IP MAN: THE FINAL FIGHT (Orig. title "Yip Man: Jung gik yat jin" ("IP MAN: THE MASTER'S FINALE"), a/k/a IP MAN 4, a/k/a IP MAN 4: THE FINAL FIGHT, Dir. Herman Yau, 2013, 102 minutes, Cantonese with English subtitles) ~

Firstly, please note this film is a remake of Ip Man 2 but don't allow that to put you off ... please! When I first reviewed this excellent film, I was a bit tough on it. That was careless. This film deserves multiple viewings and is truly an Oscar-worthy film. That cannot be said for two of the other three Ip Man films--though I think the original Donnie Yen version is also deserving of a golden guy. (Also I think IP MAN 0 was approved by the Wing Chun Association since its real-life director has a starring role in that film.)

In this version it almost seems as if the Wing Chun students and even the Association wanted a better, more accurate film portraying Master Ip as a true human being and not stiff-as-a-board Donnie Yen. The amazing Anthony Wong Chau Sang (a/k/a Anthony Wong, a/k/a Anthony Perry), a perennial favorite of mine not least because I resemble him, hands in a spectacular performance in the title role. Wong is powerful in his stillness and skilled beyond most actors working today. His extremely beautiful smile and velvety voice really make you feel you're watching Master Ip, even though Wong bears little resemblance to Master Ip.

Like I said, Wong looks like me--and I am not surprised, since I am 1/8 Chinese and Wong is 1/2 but doesn't look it. Wong, a six-footer whose birth name is Anthony Perry and also legal Chinese name is Wong Chau Sang, was born and raised in Hong Kong.
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Format: Amazon Video Verified Purchase
First off, I'm a HUGE IP MAN fan. I first discovered IP MAN by accident with the first Donnie Yen film. I then had to see them all, both the Yen films and the other ones that precede this film. Some duplication across the board but all-in-all they each held their own. I was thrilled to find yet another was coming out and didn't hesitate to BUY this one instead of renting it. I'm very disappointed. There was one action scene in the whole movie that came any where near being worthy of holding the IP MAN title and the movie left me with an ill respect for IP MAN and Bruce Lee for that matter. Don't break the tribute the other films have paid to the great IP MAN and his legacy. They should have just left well enough alone. Anthony Wong did nice job as IP MAN but to me never quite embodied the spirit and spunk that was portrayed in the other films. While I respect his effort, it was unfair to expect him to reinvent the wheel in this film.
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