50 years ago, Bruce Lee left a legacy for the whole world. His philosophies, his films and his views on martial arts. Before “Kung Fu” was conceived, he pitched “Warrior” and the execs said the audience is not ready fora Chinese lead.
When episode 8 ended, Lai infiltrated Strickland’s household. After dispatching Strickland’s guard Shaw, Lai faces off with the man himself in a swordfight.
Weddings have different customs and traditions. In Chinese traditions, there is the tea ceremony and games are played for the groom to see the bride.
After bringing Father Jun back to Chinatown, he suffers from PTSD. Spouting his rivalry with Long Zii and giving Young Jun deeper worry among the deal with Mai Ling.
—NOT FOR THE FAINT HEARTED—
Slight segue as I was watching this episode. “Joy Ride” just released and after watching it, it’s good to have representation but it dropped the ball on the storytelling. Last night after watching the film with a friend, he stated that one character should have been the main focus over the other because it was one Asian character instantly becoming friends with another Asian character.
The Hop Wei try to test out their new bills out with Happy Jack, successfully settling their debt with him, giving the Hop Wei the financial advantage they need. However Young Jun starts using the bills upon their own people in Chinatown with the intent of it spreading into the rest of the city to gain back more.
The episode starts with two of Greer’s men stopped by Secret service agents Mosley and Donaldson. Mosley asks the men to relinquish the contents on their wagon but the men engage in a firefight with Mosley surviving, finding the hideout along with the counterfeit bills. Mosley asks the surviving Greer’s men, who tells about Chao’s involvement.
In January 2021, HBO Max picked up both seasons and streamed it for a new audience, even campaigning their support of the representation the series presents.
WARRIOR: Max Hits The Streets Of New York, San Fran and LA With AR-Imbued Murals To Promote Season Three
The first three episodes of Warrior finally arrived on Thursday to kick off the hotly anticipated season three. To relish in the occasion, streaming platform Max is partnering with a trio of multicultural artists to produce and promote an interactive experience using murals currently on display in three major cities: New York, Los Angeles and San Francisco. Each mural features an iconic image of the show’s original innovator, Bruce Lee, with select cast members on hand on Thursday for each unveiling.
Back in March I attempted a lookback series of articles revisiting the hit Tong series drama, Warrior. The theme was Unsettled Scores, and while I never got around to finishing this mini column, the official series trailer is now here and clearly our mains have some axes to grind since season two.
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In the wake of the race riots that upended Chinatown in season two, Mai Ling uses her government connections to consolidate power, while Ah Sahm and the Hop Wei must find new ways to survive.
There are already murmurs circulating about the future of Batman following the Gunn/Safran DCU re-launch. As it stands though, the immediacy of things will sooner be revealed per The Penguin, the upcoming spin-off of Matt Reeves’ 2021 adaptation of The Batman with none other than Colin Farrell.