The Karate Kid 2010 Hindi Dubbed Movie
|The Karate Kid 2010 Hindi Dubbed Movie|
Theatrical release poster
|Directed by||Harald Zwart|
|Produced by||Jerry Weintraub
Jada Pinkett Smith
|Screenplay by||Christopher Murphey|
|Story by||Robert Mark Kamen|
|Music by||James Horner|
|Edited by||Joel Negron|
|Distributed by||Columbia Pictures|
|Box office||$359.1 million|
The Karate Kid (simplified Chinese: 功夫梦; traditional Chinese: 功夫夢;pinyin: Gōngfu Mèng; Wade–Giles: Kung1-fu-meng4; literally: “The Kung Fu Dream“) is a 2010 Chinese-American martial arts comedy-drama film directed by Harald Zwart. It stars Jackie Chan and Jaden Smith, and it was produced by Jerry Weintraub, James Lassiter, Ken Stovitz and Jaden’s parents Will andJada. The screenplay by Christopher Murphey was from the story written byRobert Mark Kamen for the original 1984 film of the same name. Unlike the original, this remake is set in China, and features Kung Fu instead of Karate. The film’s music was composed by James Horner.
Principal photography took place in Beijing, China and filming began around July 2009 and ended on October 16, 2009. The Karate Kid was released theatrically worldwide on June 11, 2010 by Columbia Pictures. The Karate Kidreceived mixed reviews and it earned $359.1 million on a $40 million budget. The plot concerns 12-year-old Dre (Smith) from Detroit, Michigan who moves to Beijing, China with his mother (Henson) and runs afoul of the neighborhood bully (Wang). He makes an unlikely ally in the form of an aging maintenance man, Mr. Han (Chan), a kung fu master who teaches him the secrets of self-defense.
Twelve-year-old Dre Parker and his mother Sherry Parker move from Detroitto Beijing after Sherry gets a job transfer at her car factory. After a day in a Chinese park, Dre develops a crush on a young violinist, Meiying, who reciprocates his attention, but Cheng, a rebellious kung fu prodigy whose family is close to Meiying’s, attempts to keep the two young ones apart by violently attacking Dre, and later bullies him at school, as Dre is too weak to stand up for himself. During an attack one day, the maintenance man, Mr. Han, comes to Dre’s aid, revealing himself as an ancient kung fu master.
After Han mends Dre’s injuries using fire cupping, Dre asks if Mr. Han could teach him kung fu to get revenge on his attackers. Han refuses, but meets Cheng’s teacher, Master Li, to make peace. Li, who teaches his students to show no mercy to their enemies, challenges Dre to a fight with Cheng. Han frightened, instead proposes that Dre compete against Li’s students at an open kung fu tournament, because Han is too old to fight. He also requests that the stronger students that Li teaches leave Dre alone to train in time for the tournament, in hopes Dre will no longer be bullied. Li accepts the offer, but tells Han that if Dre does not show up, there will trouble for both Han and Dre.
Han promises to teach Dre “real” kung fu and begins to train Dre by emphasizing movements that apply to life in general, and that serenity and maturity, not punches and power, are the true keys to mastering the martial art. He teaches this by having Dre go through various actions with his jacket, which teaches Dre muscle memory moves. Han then takes Dre to a divine temple in the Wudang Mountains where he trained with his father hundreds of years ago, and Dre witnesses a woman making a king cobra reflect her movements, and Dre and drinks the water from a secret, ancient Chinese well for good luck.
As Dre’s “friendship” with Meiying continues, Dre persuades Meiying to cut school for a day of “fun”, but when she is nearly late for her violin audition which was brought forward a day without their knowledge, her parents deem him a bad influence and forbid her from spending more time with him.
During the course of their training, Han gives Dre a day off. Dre goes to Han that night and finds Han, apparently drunk, smashing a car he was working on. Han tells Dre that he crashed the same car years ago, and that his wife and ten-year-old son were with him and died in the car crash. Han fixes the car every year but smashes it to help him remember the day they died, which makes Dre work much harder in his training in order to help Han forget about the incident. Han assists Dre in reading a note of apology to Meiying’s father in Chinese; he accepts and promises that Meiying and her family will attend the tournament to support Dre.
At the tournament, the under-confident Dre is slow to achieve parity with his opponents, but soon begins beating them and advances to the semifinals, as does Cheng, who violently finishes off his opponents. Dre comes up against Liang, one of Li’s more sympathetic students and the least vicious of Dre’s tormenters, who (under Li’s goading) severely hurts Dre’s leg and Liang is disqualified as a result, while Dre is taken to the infirmary.
Despite Han’s insistence that he has earned respect for his performance, Dre convinces him to mend his leg by using the ancient Chinese fire cupping technique in order to continue fighting off the Chinese. Dre returns to the arena, facing Cheng in the final battle. Dre delivers impressive blows, but Cheng is told by Li to injure Dre’s leg again, which he does with a powerful strike. Dre struggles, and attempts the reflection technique to manipulate Cheng into changing his attack stance. Cheng begins reflecting Dre’s movements and it goads him into charging Dre, but Dre flips and catches Cheng with a kick to his head, winning the tournament along with the respect of Cheng and his classmates. Cheng, instead of the presenter, awards Dre the trophy, and the Fighting Dragon students bow to Mr. Han.