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Whether in the Ninja films, more comedic roles like The Intergalactic Adventures of Max Cloud, his numerous team-ups and battles against Van Damme, or his signature role as Yuri Boyka in the Undisputed franchise, Scott Adkins continues to thrill viewers with his winning blend of charisma, physicality, and well-honed martial arts prowess. Few of his vehicles are ever lackluster, and even some of his more B-level action movies pack a big punch, especially if Isaac Florentine is involved as director. Here are the 32 \"Scott Adkins movies\" ranked from the worst to the best.
Ostensibly a sequel to the 1996 superhero movie of the legendary Jet Li, Black Mask, City of Masks is really a reboot that just didn't bother to inform anyone of that fact. The movie follows Kan Fung, played by Andy On, a superhuman warrior who flees his old life to become a superhero clad in a Kato-inspired mask, battling pro-wrestlers turned into humanoid animals while also being pursued by the sinister kung fu scientist Dr. Lang, played by Adkins. City of Masks is goofy schlock, through and through, and feels like a product of the '90s dark age of B-level comic book movies with a villain masked with a pair of oversized laboratory goggles, terribly rendered CGI effects, and a gigantic brain in a tub that wants the hero back in his clutches at all costs. City of Masks is absurd on every level, but the wire-fu heavy fight scenes are decent enough, and the final battle between Black Mask and Lang lets you know the film is being headlined by two future action stars in the making.
Released in 2012, El Gringo isn't one of the more memorable Scott Adkins vehicles, but it's passable as a Friday night watch. An unidentified traveler only known as \"The Man\" arrives in a Mexican town with a case full of $2 million, running afoul of drug cartels, DEA officials, and other assorted enemies, all while he simply wants nothing more than a glass of water. Adkins raises the film from what it otherwise would have been without him with an in-over-his-head performance, and the action scenes aren't bad. As the antagonist, Christian Slater is also in tow and equally game as Lieutenant West. Overall, El Gringo is neither a bad action movie nor an especially great one.
A January release in 2014 doesn't exactly inspire confidence in something bearing the title The Legend of Hercules, and make no mistake, the film is no masterpiece, but taken on its own silly terms, it's a goofy but charming B-movie. Scott Adkins plays the megalomaniacal King Amphitryon, whom the titular demigod, played by Kellan Lutz, seeks to overthrow. 2014 also saw the release of the Dwayne Johnson-led Hercules that summer, and when all was said and done, neither made that big an impact with most leaning a bit more favorably to the latter. Adkins is easily the standout of The Legend of Hercules, handling the fight scenes inspired by the epic scope of 300 beautifully and giving one of his hammiest villain performances to date. If you've got 90 minutes to kill, The Legend of Hercules will at least keep you on board with Scott Adkins going all in as its villain.
A dark, contemplative spy thriller, Legacy of Lies basically takes the minor role Adkins had in the action-spy thriller The Bourne Ultimatum and puts him at the throttle. Adkins portrays Martin Baxter, a former British SAS operative who gets roped into a conspiracy involving the Russian mafia, and journalist Sacha, played by Yuliia Sobol. A spy movie first and an action film second, Legacy of Lies is polished and pristine even by today's elevated straight-to-video standards, with enough solid action scenes to get the viewer's blood pumping. That said, the pacing overall is a little too much on the slower side, but Adkins still flexes his versatility in a role less reliant on spinning kicks than what he's known for. Picture Scott Adkins dropped into an early 90s' thriller adapted from a Tom Clancy story, and Legacy of Lies would be it.
Wu Jing had back-to-back hits in 2015, starring in SPL 2: A Time For Consequences alongside Muay Thai maestro Tony Jaa, and directing and starring in the Chinese Rambo with 2015's Wolf Warrior. Wu Jing plays Chinese soldier Leng Feng, who finds himself defending his unit during an attack by Western mercenaries hired by the vengeful drug lord brother of a terrorist Leng Feng previously killed. Scott Adkins plays the mercenary Tom Cat, and though martial arts is a secondary element of the movie, it doesn't neglect to go out on a battle between him and Wu Jing. Two years later, Leng Feng's first mission was completely overshadowed by the monstrous success of Wolf Warrior 2, but the original is still a briskly-paced action film with some martial arts fights added in, and boasting the talents of Wu Jing and Scott Adkins, it's not one to miss.
The third chapter in the series of football hooligan-based films, Green Street 3: Never Back Down sees Adkins as Danny, a former member of the West Ham United's Green Street Elite gang who returns to London to avenge the death of his brother in a hooligan fight. Green Street 3 is as rough and rowdy as you'd expect, with savagely brutal battles between each \"firm\" (a word of advice to American viewers - boning up on British slang wouldn't be unwise). Joey Ansah of the YouTube hit Street Fighter: Assassin's Fist is also onboard as Danny's cop friend Victor, with him, Christian Howard, and Amed Hashimi orchestrating the action scenes, which are nearly as full of swearing as they are actual strikes. As an action drama that's a bit rougher around the edges, Green Street 3 gets the job done effectively.
A low-budget action movie set in the jungles of 1959 Indochina, Savage Dog was the point where Jesse Johnson began to rise up the ranks of straight-to-video action filmmakers. Adkins' Ex-IRA soldier Martin Tillman is trying to leave his life of no-holds-barred fights behind. After the murder of his friend, Valentine, played by played by Keith David, Tillman embarks on one last mission of payback. Adkins and Johnson have become as exemplary a director-star package as Adkins has long been with Isaac Florentine, and Savage Dog squeezes everything it can get out of its limited budget, with explosions and gunplay one wouldn't readily expect from an action movie of this scale. The fight scenes of Savage Dog are also quite fittingly reflective of the title, with Adkins not only getting in a fantastic climactic rematch with Marko Zaror from Undisputed 3: Redemption, but even going head-to-head with MMA great Cung Le. Just two years ahead of her breakout role on the Netflix hit Wu Assassins, JuJu Chan Szeto also makes an appearance as Martin's romantic interest, Isabella, and Keith David instantly elevates any movie by his sheer charisma and impossible to replicate grin.
Arriving in 2015, Close Range would be a much more middling action movie under normal circumstances, but Scott Adkins as the leading man and Isaac Florentine as the director remains a proven combo. Adkins portrays the cynical, largely anti-social Iraq War vet Colt MacReady, who comes out of his reclusive life to rescue his niece after she's been kidnapped by a Mexican crime boss. The plot isn't anything groundbreaking, and any movie being set largely in such a singular area is always a sign of filmmaking frugality. However, in the hands of Isaac Florentine, Close Range is like John Wick on a farm, while adjusting Adkins' usual on-screen fighting style to fit within the confines of the setting. Whether it's MacReady's more open-ranged battle with a determined assassin, played by fight choreographer Jeremy Marinas, or the Daredevil-worthy one-shot fight that opens the movie, Close Range is action movie minimalism of the highest order.
Whatever the shortcomings of the first Ninja may have been, they're completely out the window in Ninja II: Shadow of a Tear as Adkins and Isaac Florentine return to deliver one of the wildest, most action-packed straight-to-video martial arts films ever made. In the sequel, Casey ventures into the jungles of Myanmar on a revenge mission after the pregnant Namiko is murdered, receiving guidance along the way from his fellow Ninjutsu master Nakabara, played by Kane Kosugi. The action scenes of Shadow of a Tear are an assembly line of incredible, from a one-shot dojo fight to Casey's fiery raid of a drug compound, where he also faces off with swift and formidable henchman played by fight choreographer Tim Man. The truth about Nakabara's intentions aren't exactly a heavily veiled secret in the ninja movie role Kosugi channels, but that's a blemish that's extremely easy to forgive in his and Casey's final duel of ninja masters. Not only is Shadow of a Tear one of the best movies of both Adkins and Florentine, but it's also arguably the best ninja movie of all time.
Growing up, Brad developed an innate love of movies and storytelling, and was instantly enamored with the world of adventure while following the exploits of Indiana Jones, Japanese kaiju, and superheroes. Today, Brad channels his thoughts on all manner of movies, from comic book films, sci-fi thrillers, comedies, and everything in between through his writings on Screen Rant. Brad also offers philosophical musings on martial arts and the filmographies of everyone from Jackie Chan to Donnie Yen on Kung Fu Kingdom, where he's also had the privilege of interviewing many of the world's great stunt professionals, and hearing plenty of gripping stories on injuries incurred in their line of work and the intricacies of designing the acts of death defiance he first thrilled to as a youngster. When he's not writing, Brad enjoys going on a ride with the latest action hit or Netflix original, though he's also known to just pop