The film features many of the biggest names in kung fu, from Bruce Lee to Terry Lee to Bruce Willis.
The film is the culmination of a decade of training and sparring by Jackie Chan, who trained with K1.
Chan also starred in the documentary film, Karate Kid.
The film tells the story of the first karate tournament, in 1976, which was held in New York City.
It’s also the first time we see the likes of Bruce Lee, Jackie Chan and Terry Lee, as well as K1 founder Bobby “Bobby” Kataoka.
It was the first film that taught the sport of karate to the public.
It also features an interview with a young Lee, who at the time was working as a martial arts instructor in Los Angeles.
Lee told Chan that he thought he could be a karate fighter someday.
But he was also very much a street kid, he said.
Lee also said that he wanted to get back into martial arts because he had grown up in a tough neighborhood.
This interview has been edited for length and clarity.
Watch it below.
The first kate tournamentIn the 1970s, there were only a handful of kate tournaments around the world.
Some of them were held in the United States, and one of the largest tournaments was held at the University of Southern California.
But that was about it.
There were a handful more tournaments in Japan, and they were all held in Japan.
But the popularity of kata as a sport declined in the 1990s.
In 2002, a film called Karate Kids was released, but the documentary focused mostly on Lee.
Lee didn’t train as much as he would have liked during the documentary, and he said the documentary only gave him an idea of how much he wanted karate as a career.
He felt that he didn’t have the skills that he needed to become a kata master.
The documentary also featured some interesting stories about karate from various karate experts, including Jackie Chan.
The original movie was shot in New Jersey.
It filmed at the K1 academy in Culver City, California, and was filmed with a Sony cameras.
I remember thinking that the footage was going to be very, very shaky.
It felt like a lot of money was going into making it.
The production crew were doing a lot more work than they would have normally.
Jackie Chan did a lot for the film, so he made sure to get the film out there.
The main problem with the film was that it was too short.
It just was too long.
Jackie was also a filmmaker, so it was just too long, and that’s what I hated about the film.
It was so disappointing because I wanted to see the karate kids who were there, but they weren’t in the movie.
They were not there, and I felt like I was missing something.
There was a lot missing in the film and I was very frustrated about it and I started to get upset about it because I was not in the right place.
After the film became a major hit, Lee returned to New York to continue his training.
The first two years of the documentary were devoted to Lee’s training at K1, and it was the focus of a documentary film called Kung Fu Kid.
It wasn’t until the fifth year of filming that I started getting to see some of the actual training that Jackie Chan was doing.
The training was really intense and involved kata that was very hard, and when Jackie Chan does karate, it’s so hard.
Jackie and the others were very good at it, so the training was very intense.
I think it was really a shame because I would have loved to see it, because I think Jackie Chan’s character was very real.
Lee and his karate masters Jackie and Lee Chan and K1 director Bob Lee, right, in an undated photo.
Source: The Hollywood Reporter via Getty ImagesThe first big karate film was the 1973 movie Karate, but it also featured a number of stars from the martial arts community, including Bruce Lee and Terry Jones.
In the film Jackie Chan is shown training with the legendary Bruce Lee.
In one scene, Lee is seen with Bruce Lee in the back of a katata room.
The two fighters, with a kimono over their heads, are sparring.
Bruce Lee is the director of the martial art.
Terry Jones, left, and Bruce Lee pose with Jackie Chan in a picture taken during the filming of Karate.
Source, Warner Bros./New Line Cinema via GettyImages: Warner Bros. /New Line Pictures