at the beginning scene, we see The Legend in a movie star trailer and what appears to be a still photo of Bruce staring into a mirror. It appears so odd, especially after you translate the mumbo jumbo roman numeral outdated system the film studios use to date movies. (mmcxi), or something to that effect, translates into 1979. a kung fu tournament poster in the movie has the dates 1974-1977. When I was only 5 years old in 1976 my mom and dad took me to a movie a young Gig Young starred in (who also was in The Game of Death", yet greying) called "The Hindenburg", yet we all know Bruce died in 1973.
Confusion aside, the credits don't seem to mention a "double" who is so skinny that one really wonders if this is the cut up, 0% body fat, powerful, true Bruce Lee. Ray Chow, the producer, should be ashamed of himself, not only is the double not mentioned in the opening and closing credits--there is no ending memoriam or dedication to Bruce's untimely death.!Principles aside and thinking of the practicality of the situation, we don't like to be confused and deceived), but the last fight scenes starting with Dan Inosanto and Kareem Abdul Jabbar (Lee's friend) are fantastic and is worth the price of owning this movie in your collection. It is also recommended to the African American audience which is so enamored by Kung Fu movies and Bruce Lee in particular as Bruce Lee emphatized during his life with African Americans and the racism they endured, much like Bruce had to endure.