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Chad Merritt
Chad Merritt

The Karate Kid, Part III (1986) 1080p



Daniel is gangly, awkward, and effete--the only olive-skinned brunette in the middle of an ocean of bleached blondes (the film will be remade in three years almost shot-for-shot as The Lost Boys) with black belts in karate, courtesy evil sensei Kreese (Martin Kove). Kreese's prize student Johnny (William Zabka) is peeved when former squeeze Ali (Elisabeth Shue) develops a hankering for Daniel and thus proceeds to kick the ever-living shit out of Daniel on a regular basis. (We like Daniel in large part because of the beatings he's willing to absorb: the Mel Gibson school of hero-building dictates that the better our hero takes a drubbing, the more we'll embrace his eventual Old Testament justice-meting.) One night Daniel, the lonesome punching bag, befriends landlord Mr. Miyagi (Pat Morita) and is content to cut Bonsai Trees with him before figuring out that mystical old Japanese men can teach hopeless punks from Reseda the ways of the Shaolin in weeks flat. Just in time, say, for the big karate tournament. Wax on, wax off.




The Karate Kid, Part III (1986) 1080p



Morita's work in The Karate Kid is iconographic--the character functions like any number of old Asian man archetypes from martial arts cinema, but, transplanted to American pop (his arrival softened by Yoda in The Empire Strikes Back), Miyagi becomes something like an albatross for Asians in modern Western culture not for its incompetence, but for its tonal perfection. More subtle, if only a little, than Mickey Rooney's appalling "yellow face" performance from Breakfast at Tiffany's, Morita (California-born, he knew neither Japanese nor karate--his pidgin the result of a stand-up career as "The Hip Nip" and stints as "Ah Chew" on "Sanford & Son" and of course as Arnold on "Happy Days") is warm, authoritative, and fatherly in a genre defined by its father figures and its villains (i.e., fallen father figures). The problem isn't that he's bad, the problem is that, like Short Round and Long Duck Dong, he's a sterling example. The film only as good as its two dads, and both Miyagi and Kreese are fabulous, the two of them polarizing agents among which Macchio's limited hyperactive charm pinballs (by the third film, Macchio comes off like an espresso'd-up hamster) to gratifying effect. Daniel is pathetic--and though Johnny's a very fine villain in his own right, Daniel's pluck and defiance are responsible for the bulk of punishment he receives. He engenders, then, an equal amount of admiration and guilt: he's the kid you beat up who just won't stay down, so our identification with him is in part due to the guilty recognition that there but for the grace of Johnny goes all of us.


THE BLU-RAY DISCS - THE KARATE KID + THE KARATE KID PART IIby Bill Chambers Available individually or in a "Collector's Edition" bundle that makes the snubbing of the third film all the more conspicuous, The Karate Kid and The Karate Kid Part II come to Blu-ray from Sony on discs that, content-wise, mirror their 2005 DVD counterparts. A/V-wise, on the other hand, the BDs offer a dramatic upgrade, something I noticed within seconds of cuing up The Karate Kid: In 5.1 DTS-HD MA, Bill Conti's main title suddenly sounds epic--a little shrill, maybe, but crisp and spatially rich. There's depth and dynamism to the mix that just wasn't there on DVD (when Miyagi slaps his hands together in preparation of magically healing Daniel-san's leg, it has the force of a thunderclap) and that goes double for the sequel, which adds a healthy current of bass to the music in addition to having a more active surround field. The pictures look lovely, too, their 1.85:1, 1080p transfers tightening up the grain, significantly boosting detail, and adding complexity, if not depth, to a quintessentially-brown '80s palette. Part II's appearance is a touch softer, with lighter blacks and more muted colours, but I figure the improved audio puts the two on a par with each other, and the print sources for both are equally pristine. Bonus material returns in standard-definition, albeit enhanced for 16x9 displays where applicable; HiDef previews for Hachi: A Dog's Tale, Facing the Giants, Extraordinary Measures, and The Water Horse append each platter along with a PiP track called "Blu-Pop" that promises "trivia, interviews and more secrets from the film!" I couldn't access this BonusView feature, though I presume it will better benefit the more sparsely supplemented The Karate Kid Part II. Originally published: May 3, 2010.


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