Ninja Turf

  • 1986
  • Movie
  • R
  • Action, Martial Arts

Tony (Phillip Rhee), the new boy in his Los Angeles high school, quickly runs afoul of Chan (James Lew), chief of the local gang. Tony is saved from a beating by the arrival of Young (Jun Chong), who has his own band of followers. Young and Tony become friends, and Tony joins Young's martial-arts club, members of which soon start to get jobs working as...read more

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Tony (Phillip Rhee), the new boy in his Los Angeles high school, quickly runs afoul of Chan (James Lew), chief of the local gang. Tony is saved from a beating by the arrival of Young (Jun Chong), who has his own band of followers. Young and Tony become friends, and Tony joins Young's

martial-arts club, members of which soon start to get jobs working as security guards at rich people's parties. The boys get a job guarding a drug dealer's party, and when Young figures out what's going on he steals the drug money. Of course the gangsters are upset, so they hire the best killers

in the world to go after Young. Not exactly what you might call the peak of cinematic art, NINJA TURF is good for laughs. The dubbing is uniformly wretched, and the actors who did it seemed to be making up their lines on the spot. What makes this even stranger is the fact that it was shot in the

US with an English-speaking cast, and still dubbed badly. By the way, there are no ninjas in NINJA TURF.

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  • Released: 1986
  • Rating: R
  • Review: Tony (Phillip Rhee), the new boy in his Los Angeles high school, quickly runs afoul of Chan (James Lew), chief of the local gang. Tony is saved from a beating by the arrival of Young (Jun Chong), who has his own band of followers. Young and Tony become fri… (more)

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