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From the Orient with Fury

3.6 out of 5 stars 5 customer reviews

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(Oct 27, 2009)
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Editorial Reviews

The brilliant professor Kurtz has invented a machine so powerful, it can disintegrate anything. However, the enemy would stop at nothing to control Professor Kurtz's invention. He is kidnapped, and so begins the long search for Professor Kurtz and the struggle for his notes.Dick Maloy (Ken Clark) leaves nothing to chance as he fights to rescue Professor Kurtz. Agent Evelyn Stone(Margaret Lee) helps Dick find the island headquarters where the Professor is being forced to create his disintegrating weapon.

Special Features

None.

Product Details

  • Actors: Kenneth Clark, Fabienne Dali, Margaret Lee, Evi Marandi, Fernando Sancho
  • Directors: Terence Hathaway
  • Format: Color, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated:
    NR
    Not Rated
  • Studio: Dorado Flms
  • DVD Release Date: October 27, 2009
  • Run Time: 95 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (5 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B002JTHWZ6
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #250,442 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

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Top Customer Reviews

If you were a boy growing up in the 60`s, then you lived joyfully with the Three B`s of Pop Culture - Bond, Beatles and Batman (and in that chronological order). We could never get enough of the Beatles, so there was an entire British Invasion to assist us with this hunger. Batman - well, hindsight tells us that maybe there IS too much of a good thing, because 'campy' became too entrenched in television at that time, softening other solid dramas and comedies alike. But it WAS fun there for a while... As far as Bond goes, we had that same unquenchable thirst, and needed a more frequent fix than Albert Broccoli was offering, so there was a whole wave of 'Eurospy' movies that were produced on much flimsier budgets, some good, some bad, some abysmal, but all quite necessary at the time.

This particular film is a good example of a Cold war Eurospy offering, with Ken Clark as agent 077(get it? I thought you might) as Agent Malloy of the American CIA attempting to rescue a captured scientist who has a formula for a disintegrating ray gun (these films don't get deep but, remember, we were kids then - and maybe now too). Margaret Lee co-stars as Master Stroke (I'll bet), a delicious femme fatale who contributes and complicates simultaneously. There are lots of exotic locales on display as well as the usual clichéd bad guys, making this one a good fun comic book romp of 60`s spy paraphernalia.

The DVD comes with bio/filmographies and trailers for the other Ken Clark 077 films - 'Mission Bloody Mary', 'Special Mission Lady Chaplin' (both good as well if you liked this one) as well as 'The Tiffany Memorandum', which is as-of-yet unreleased, but appears to be coming soon - there's also one other, 'The Fuller Report', which is impossible to locate. So remember the Three B`s of your childhood fondly, pick this up and enjoy the flashback to a kitschy bygone era.
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This Dick Malloy adventure is not the best. It still is worth owning but compared to Mission Lady Chaplin it is a bit of a let down. I do have to admit it is still a cut above many of the films that were made in the same vein in the sixties. I mean they are parodying Bond. And in that vein the film does deliver, there is plenty of action and a great brawl in a restaurant with a great fight and some great comedy also. Ken seems to be sleep walking a little bit in this film but he still makes a very agreeable hero. You will be fully entertained for your dollar in my opinion. So give it a try.
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This was my second foray into the Ken Clark 077 series and its not up to par with 'MISSION BLOODY MARY'. Also known as 'FURY ON THE BOSPHORUS', its the screenplay which is kind of limp and robs the film of its action. This time we have a kidnapped scientist who has documents on a machine which can disintegrate all types of matter. Of course, its up to Dick Maloy to find him and recover the plan. Along the way we are peppered with many Euro stalwarts: the always welcome beauty of Margaret Lee who gets second billing but shows up in the last 25 minutes of the film as Maloy's partner; Evi Mirandi who was also in Mario Bava's 'PLANET OF THE VAMPIRES'; Franco Ressel who always plays the reptilian villain and was so great in Frank Kramer's 'SABATA'; Fernando Sancho as a loud mouth patron in a bar room brawl; and Alan Collins aka Luciano Pigozzi known as the Italian Peter Lorre in a blink or you'll miss cameo. The only annoying ingredient is the music score by Piero Piccioni which has an irritating female vocal that enters at the least welcome moments in the already lame proceedings. Not a bad time waster, again Dorado Films comes through with a nice transfer but is not in widescreen as the box advertises, its compressed to the 16:9 aspect ratio. For Euro Spy completists only.
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The basic problem with this DVD is the compression of the original Techniscope frame (letterbox) into Widescreen. This causes the image being absurdly elongated and people look taller and thinner than they should. If to this basic fault you add the lack of bonus materials aside from a couple of filmographies and trailers, and the absence of subtitles, you'll understand why I have dubbed it "poor". The same applies to the other titles in the collection. On the other hand, these are extremely scarce films and I doubt whether it exist another edition in the world, let alone a better one. Sobuy them if you want -- but be warned!
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By Marco A. Guerra on September 17, 2013
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I love BMovies. These 60's, sexy spy movies are just great fun because they dont pretend to be anything except what they are
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