The Warrior's Way

2010

Action / Fantasy / Western

191
Rotten Tomatoes Critics - Rotten 29%
Rotten Tomatoes Audience - Spilled 47%
IMDb Rating 6.3 10 22952

Synopsis


Uploaded By: OTTO
Downloaded 94,935 times
March 05, 2013 at 12:06 PM

Director

Cast

Kate Bosworth as Lynne
Geoffrey Rush as Ronald
Danny Huston as Colonel
Tony Cox as Eight-Ball
720p 1080p
750.46 MB
1280*720
English
R
23.976 fps
1hr 40 min
P/S 9 / 26
1.40 GB
1920*1080
English
R
23.976 fps
1hr 40 min
P/S 10 / 11

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by Jennifer (LadySailor1975) 10 / 10

Awesome And Original

What do you get when you take 'Unforgiven' and 'Ninja Assassin' and the world's greatest actor (Geoffrey Rush) and put them together? An awesome movie!!!

This is the first (and only, I think) film to be a Martial Arts and Western combination!

A young warrior seeks to be the greatest swordsman ever, but refuses to kill the baby he is ordered to kill. He takes the baby to the American Wild West and hides among a group of struggling circus performers and a drunk ex-bank robber. Cowboys want revenge on the woman in the town and the clan wants the warrior dead and the battle begins as they all end up in the town at the same time. There are a few graphic scenes, but not as much as other Martial Arts movies like Kill Bill or Ninja Assassin. Geoffrey Rush (Ronald, the drunk ex-robber) is an awesome actor who gave a great performance with some doses of humor! He is NOT capable of making a lousy movie. He did an awesome job.

The storyline was great and the acting of all was excellent. There was suspense, humor, sadness, and love. The R rating is well-earned, as this is NOT for younger audiences.

I must say I was also extremely impressed that they used a doll the same size as the real baby for certain scenes. I have always loathed to see others use dolls that are so much smaller than the real baby. I DO understand why they use dolls. But is it so difficult to find a doll the same size as the actual baby in the film? When I shop for my nieces and nephews, I see dolls of all sizes at the toy store. Every movie director needs to see that the doll they get is the same size as the real baby.

I don't care if this film was a box-office bomb. It is one of the best ever.

Now... go see this... right now. Run... don't walk to go get this movie now.

What... you're still here...???

Reviewed by Jennifer (LadyJennyfer) 10 / 10

Geoffrey Rush Can Never Make a Bad Movie

What do you get when you take 'Unforgiven' and 'Ninja Assassin' and the world's greatest actor (Geoffrey Rush) and put them together? An awesome movie!!!

A young warrior seeks to be the greatest swordsman ever, but refuses to kill the baby he is ordered to kill. He takes the baby to the American Wild West and hides among a group of struggling circus performers and a drunk ex-bank robber. Cowboys want revenge on the woman in the town and the clan wants the warrior dead and the battle begins as they all end up in the town at the same time. There are a few graphic scenes, but not as much as other Martial Arts movies like Kill Bill or Ninja Assassin. Geoffrey Rush (Ronald, the drunk ex-robber) is an awesome actor who gave a great performance with some doses of humor! He is NOT capable of making a lousy movie. He did an awesome job.

The storyline was great and the acting of all was excellent. There was suspense, humor, sadness, and love. The R rating is well-earned, as this is NOT for younger audiences.

Now... go see this... right now. Run... don't walk to go get this movie now.

What... you're still here...???

Reviewed by perkypops 10 / 10

Brilliant in every way

This is a superb work of art from the moment it starts to the moment it finishes. It is stylish, theatrical when the dramatic content demands it, beautifully shot, wonderfully acted, terrific story telling, great action pieces, and, most importantly, entertaining.

The plot is simple. The world's most wonderful swordsman - ever - is lonely, bored, tired of his existence when he meets his last remaining enemy a young baby. He has been disciplined strictly to always kill the enemy because if you do not the enemy will kill you. The story moves smoothly and surefootedly along from there in a way that only the best stories move, and I'll not spoil the treat from there.

Some people may resist films about martial arts and swordplay but there is much more to this story than the fights. Indeed the human element is one of the films strongest suites. And, because the settings and cinematography are so brilliant, you are treated to a cartoon like outline to emphasise every little detail you are watching.

Films like this are few and far between on circuits in the west because story telling is so formulaic instead of innovating, invigorating, and involving. The humour, for example, is not silly punchlines it is visual treatment of things we all experience done with a caress of a brush and delicate hands.

I know not why but the East Asian cinema seems much better able to express good and bad in a fluid way, so that although we may know who is good and bad both sides have strengths and weaknesses just as in real life. It makes for gripping tension as you try to work out what will happen next, or, as I now tend to do, just sit back and enjoy the sumptuous presentation you know you are going to get.

Brilliant work all round and my congratulations to all concerned. This will now be one of my all time favourites. Thanks guys.

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