Fight For Survival begins with a group posing as masters and stealing books that contain fighting techniques from a Shaolin temple. A young woman wants to study at the temple and is trained by a hermit, who is a former master. Once schooled in some rather bizarre styles, the young woman takes on the thieves. In Unbeaten 28 an infant, who will be known as Tiger, is taken from his family and raised by Kung Fu instructor after a warlord kills his father. As if the revenge wasn’t already destined, the warlord kills the Kung Fu instructor’s family, and later the instructor. Tiger strives to learn as many disciplines as possible before taking on the warlord
Mislabeled on the packaging, Shaolin Temple Against Lama is how the title appears in movie, but I am not sure why this is the title because the Shaolin monks actually send a fighter to learn lama techniques to battle the evil prince and his minions. Undaunted Wu Tang has Chinese fighters battle against Japanese fighters at the end of the 19th Century, which is similar to Jet Li's Fearless.
Three DVDs, two double-sided, contain the 10 movies. The framing is slightly off in the movies that appear letterboxed, as people and items go out of frame that shouldn’t. I can’t tell if this occurred in the creation of these DVDs or when the movies were shot. The video quality of all the films is poor. The images look worn and faded with the night sequences being especially troublesome. Magic Kick is particularly bad with dirt and scratches, and the editing splices are frequently apparent. The audio isn’t much better
The movies in Shaolin Against Wu Tang are over-acted, poorly dubbed, and have ridiculous foley work, which means all the reasons they are bad are all the same reasons that make them fun to watch with a group of like-minded friends.