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It's too bad that in the enthusiasm for attacking IBM, the film throws in too many shots of an 18th century "chess machine" (one that was obviously controlled by human hands), hammering the point that there was "obvious" human interference in the match.
If it's all a bit ham-fisted, the film ends up being as much a portrait of an ego-centric yet charming genius as it is a condemnation of a bullying IBM and its pressure tactics.
There's a miserably few entertaining fight sequences with each of the three (yes, three!
) Lee stand-ins used including Hong Kong legend Yuen Biao.
As such, there's a lot of long shots of Lee's character, with either his head turned from the camera or deep in shadow to avoid us realizing that it's not Lee on screen.
Yet the camera rarely even tries to hide the fact that this isn't Lee!
Of course, many other episodic elements are included: there's melodrama, action, adventure, silly heroics, lots of special effects, and a whole lot of FUN (did I say that already? The cast is just perfect and Allen, Weaver and Rickman have never been funnier.The action scenes are ably executed, as is the suspense and growing feeling of paranoia.The mystery and the thrill of its premise, of course, is not knowing what is part of this dangerous "game" and what is reality, and just where the conspiracy ends.Entertainment: 7/10 : Game of Death is but a shameless attempt to collect on martial-arts hero Bruce Lee's reputation and can only be called his "last film" thanks to a few minutes of actual Lee footage taken out of original context.
The newly created plot is banal and flat to the point of disdain, created to fit in with the little actual footage available - and to make sure that there was enough padding to get us to the thrilling climax.
If the logic of the proceedings and actual workings of the game aren't fool-proof, especially during the disappointing "not-so-surprise" ending, the script does give some good twists and turns, and works just fine as a well-executed thriller.