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Tekken: Directed by Dwight H. Little. With Jonathan Patrick Foo, Kelly Overton, Cary-Hiroyuki Tagawa, Ian Anthony Dale. Jin Kazama witnesses the death of his mother Jun by Tekken in the slums known as Anvil. After finding a Tekken ID he decides to seek out vengeance for his mother’s death.

“I was surprised positively. Yes, itu0026#39;s a video game adaption and from what I can tell it doesnu0026#39;t stick too much too it story wise, but for me it was quite entertaining. Itu0026#39;s stupid, but not yet on a level where you want to face palm yourself all the time. Itu0026#39;s much more serious than DOA and I still like that one better, but thatu0026#39;s mostly because of its all-out- trash-appeal and because the fight choreography is a million times better. In Tekken many fights look like training exercises, many cuts canu0026#39;t hide, that youu0026#39;re not watching one fight, but many separate actions. Plus, there are some shots that are supposed to look dramatic or cool, but the just look badly done.u003cbr/u003eu003cbr/u003eBut all in all, itu0026#39;s mildly entertaining, it does look more expensive than it was, the cos-play-factor is bearable and some ideas in the fights are nice to see. I would never buy it, but for rent itu0026#39;s entertaining 90 minutes of mindless fun.”


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