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Kung Fu 4 Seasons

Season 3
4.4 out of 5 stars (113) IMDb 7.8/10

All journeys come to an end. He has crossed high mountains and traversed miles of desert, finding work here and there before resuming his trek. He's faced lynch mobs and eluded bounty hunters out for the $10,000 price on his head. But now, Kwai Chang Caine's relentless search for his half-brother Danny comes to a close. At last, he finds him. But when he does, Danny intends to kill him!

Starring:
David Carradine, Radames Pera

Available to watch on supported devices.

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Season 3

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1. Blood Of The Dragon - part 1

Kwai Chang Caine is stalked by two deadly adversaries: The Order of the Avenging Dragon--who act as guardians to the Royal Household of Imperial China and have sworn to avenge the death of the royal nephew

TV-NR CC Runtime: 53 minutes Release date: September 13, 1974
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2. Blood Of The Dragon - part 2

The life of Kwai Chang Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) is threatened by two deadly forces--by the Chinese assassins sent to America by the Order of the Avenging Dragon and by Sara Kingsley (PATRICIA NEAL), a matriarch of a ranching family with a sinister secret.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 48 minutes Release date: September 13, 1974
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3. A Small Beheading

A swashbuckling sea captain (WILLIAM SHATNER) and his wife (FRANCE NUYEN) involve Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) in a macabre plot to return him to China and certain death.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 51 minutes Release date: September 20, 1974
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4. This Valley Of Terror

A journey to mysterious Indian burial grounds -- and into the frightening recesses of the human mind -- awaits Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) when he encounters a young woman (SONDRA LOCKE) who has escaped from an insane asylum.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 50 minutes Release date: September 27, 1974
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5. The Predators

A charge of attempted murder spurs Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) to invade the lair of vicious killers and kidnap the only man who can clear him.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 51 minutes Release date: October 4, 1974
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6. My Brother, My Executioner

Kwai Chang Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) continues his search for his American half-brother, only to learn that Danny Caine is being drawn into a shootout by an ambitious gunfighter.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 51 minutes Release date: October 11, 1974
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7. Cry Of The Night Beast

A mystical revelation compels Kwai Chang Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) to protect a buffalo calf whose life force is supernaturally linked to a young, expectant mother.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 50 minutes Release date: October 18, 1974
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8. The Devil's Champion

An incredible battle of good vs. evil looms as Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) confronts the Prince of Darkness to save the life of Master Kan (PHILIP AHN).

TV-NR CC Runtime: 50 minutes Release date: October 31, 1974
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9. The Garments Of Rage

Disciple opposes master when Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) takes a stand against a renegade Shaolin priest (JAMES SHIGETA) terrorizing a railroad company in America to avenge his nephew's death.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 51 minutes Release date: November 7, 1974
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10. Besieged: Death On A Cold Mountain

Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) leads an attack against a Chinese warlord who threatens to destroy the Shaolin temple unless a young, novice nun is surrendered to his passion. First part of a two-part episode that concludes with Besieged: Cannon at the Gates

TV-NR CC Runtime: 48 minutes Release date: November 14, 1974
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11. Besieged: Cannon At The Gates

Caine's love for the intended bride of a Chinese warlord is overshadowed by the warrior's threat to destroy the Shaolin temple where she has sought refuge. Second part of a two-part episode that begins with Besieged: Death on a Cold Mountain

TV-NR CC Runtime: 51 minutes Release date: November 21, 1974
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12. The Demon God

Kwai Chang Caine--both the boy (RADAMES PERA) and the man (DAVID CARRADINE)--confront the menace of death in a bizarre mystery of the supernatural.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 51 minutes Release date: December 12, 1974
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13. The Vanishing Image

Death comes in three forms when Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) confronts a killer from China, a dying photographer (LEW AYRES) and an Indian youth threatened by the death of his own spirit.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 51 minutes Release date: December 19, 1974
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14. A Lamb To The Slaughter

Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) is forced to repay a family debt of honor--by teaching a peaceful man how to kill!

TV-NR CC Runtime: 49 minutes Release date: January 10, 1975
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15. The Forbidden Kingdom

The dramatic events that forced Shaolin priest Kwai Chang Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) to flee China unfold again as Caine relives his desperate attempt to escape the Emperor's revenge.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 50 minutes Release date: January 17, 1975
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16. One Step To Darkness

Kwai Chang Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) enters the spirit world to exorcise a demon and save a woman from the horrors of drug addiction.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 50 minutes Release date: January 24, 1975
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17. Battle Hymn

Two vagabond musicians (JOSE FELICIANO and JULIAN "CANNONBALL" ADDERLEY) join Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) in an unusual adventure about a search for a boyhood dream that leads to murder.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 49 minutes Release date: February 7, 1975
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18. Danny Caine: Barbary House

Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) becomes a Barbary Coast prizefighter in an effort to locate his brother before he's killed. First part of a four-part episode. Leslie Nielsen guest stars.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 51 minutes Release date: February 14, 1975
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19. Danny Caine: Flight To Orion

Indians, desert killers and a Barbary Coast overlord menace Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) as he continues to search for his brother. Second part of a four-part episode. Leslie Nielsen guest stars.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 51 minutes Release date: February 21, 1975
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20. The Brothers Caine

Kwai Chang Caine's (DAVID CARRADINE) long search for Danny Caine (TIM McINTIRE) comes to an end in a deserted mine where his brother is waiting to kill him! Third part of a four-part episode. Leslie Nielsen and Carl Weathers guest star.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 50 minutes Release date: February 28, 1975
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21. Full Circle

Brothers Kwai Chang (DAVID CARRADINE) and Danny Caine (TIM McINTIRE) stand shoulder to shoulder in a fight for their lives as they try to reunite their family. Fourth part of a four-part episode. Leslie Nielsen guest stars.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 51 minutes Release date: March 14, 1975
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22. The Thief Of Chendo

Kwai Chang Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) enlists the aid of the Prince of Thieves to restore a Chinese Duke to his royal throne.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 51 minutes Release date: March 28, 1975
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23. Ambush

Kwai Chang Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) assists blind preacher Serenity Johnson (JOHN CARRADINE) to swindle the most dangerous man in Arizona.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 51 minutes Release date: April 4, 1975
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24. The Last Raid

Kwai Chang Caine (DAVID CARRADINE) comes to the aid of a black family and a white family whose sons are kidnapped by a renegade Confederate Army officer.

TV-NR CC Runtime: 51 minutes Release date: April 25, 1975
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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By D. James on May 15, 2005
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
The third and final series of the greatest show of the '70's is coming! David Carradine unexpectedly walked out of the show at the end of this season, he's a man of many interests so he couldn't be tied down to the one show for too long. At least we have close to a hundred episodes of this tv classic as his legacy. These final episodes are:

1. "Cry of the Night Beast" (Prod #166251) October 19, 1974 - Caine hears a baby buffalo crying (supernaturally) and stops a hunter from killing its mother. But when mother and baby get separated, Caine must find a way to keep the baby alive until he can reunite them. This is connected in flashbacks to a connection the young Caine felt with an unborn baby.

2. "My Brother, My Executioner" (Prod #166252) October 12, 1974 - Caine tracks down Danny but doesn't get the kind of reception he expected from his brother. Soon thereafter a gunfighter arrives saying that this Danny Caine had been a very fast gunfighter with a different name just three years previously and he wants to see which one of them is faster.

3. "The Valley of Terror" (Prod #166253) September 28, 1974 - When Caine learns a young woman has visions of the signs of the dragon and the tiger that are burnt on his arms, he rescues her from those who are trying to return her to an insane asylum.

4. "A Small Beheading" (Prod #166254) September 21, 1974 - While he is working for a woman on a ranch near a coastal town, a sea captain (married to the sister of the Emperor's*1* nephew, whom Caine killed) delivers to Caine a pardon if he returns to China. The catch, according to the captain, is that Caine must allow the 'beheading' of the little finger of his right hand.

5.
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Comment 122 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Not every actor can walk away from a series at the height of its popularity. David Carradine walked off the set of the final episode of the 3rd season of "Kung Fu" and elected not to return for a variety of reasons. The series acted as a spring board for Carradine boosting him to roles such as Woody Gutherie in "Bound for Glory". This the third season of the series (and the last for the original series...we won't talk about the bad sequel series Carradine starred in during the 90's) allowed a sense of closure; Caine discovers the whereabouts of his half brother and is able to move into a new phase of his life during the last season.

Another excellent series of transfers from Warner Home Video demonstrates why Warner continues to set the pace when it comes to major studios releasing TV shows on DVD. Unlike Universal's releases ("McCloud", "Night Gallery") from the same time frame, "Kung Fu" actually comes with extras and has a superior transfer. There are occasional analog artifacts that probably occurred on the original negative or during the initial duping process otherwise the image quality of this terrific transfer. Not surprisingly most of the analog artifacts like dirt and hair are visible during the title sequence which was duplicated quite a few times. Likewise most of the issues with grain, color shift and other issues are during the title sequence. Colors are bright and vivid with the image quality being sharp for the most part. Occasionally the image does soften a bit but, on the whole, this is a superb job from Warner. As many fans of the series are aware Warner initially released the first season of "Kung Fu" in a 1.78:1 aspect ratio increasing the image are at the sides at the lopping off the images at the top and bottom.
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Season 1 and 2 are truly excellent representations of what television can be. Caine is rational man in an irrational world, purposeful & heroic. Sadly, the 3rd series becomes extremely mystical and delves into large amounts of superstition & pseudo-psycho babble. Gone are the profound stories dealing with racism, family, art, life, death, etc. They are replaced with ghosts, 2nd sight, an over indulgence in the past, and a general decline in the quality of the stories & themes. I still bought it and will finish the series but this set can't hold a candle to the first 2.
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I was an avid fan of Kung Fu when it hit the airwaves in the early 70s. I watched it faithfully for a while, but then lost interest just before it went off the air. I hadn't thought about it in years, but now I remember why: my interest in the show was proportional to its quality. The first two seasons of Kung Fu were marvelous, and--for early-70s TV anyway--were well made and fun to watch. This DVD set reminds me about why I stopped watching the original series during its third season--it isn't that the production values are all that bad, it's just that the show experienced a noticable shift in its focus, and that focus went from a fairly credible format to one of truly unbelievable fantasy.

I still wonder who or what was responsible for this sudden shift from martial arts and western cowboys to ghosts, demons, and unrelenting mysticism. And it was a very sudden shift--see it for yourself by watching the first two seasons and then watching this third one. With the third season came this odd obsession with mystical powers, demons and spirits, and fantastic premises that abandoned all contact with reality. Given the way the show changed its focus like it did, it's probably just as well that the third season was its last--at least this way it died with much of its dignity intact.

The episodes (way too many of them) that were set in China were a big disappointment too. The show was a huge success because of the contrast between Caine's deep Eastern philosophies and the rough and tumble simplicity of the old west, and also because of the appeal of seeing a good, soft-spoken, decent person get the best of the bad guys after being underestimated by bullies and bigots.
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