替天行道之殺兄
Brother of Darkness (1994)
Country: Hong Kong
Circuit: Mandarin 
Genres: Adult  Crime 
Rating: III (Hong Kong) 
Theatrical Run: 01/19/1994 - 02/05/1994
Box Office: HK $9,471,765.00
 
Director
  Billy Tang Hin-Shing
 
Script
  Frank Kong Heung-Sang
 
Action Directors
  Alan Chan Kwok-Kuen
  Huang Pei-Chih
  Chan Shiu-Wa
 
Producer
  Kimmy Suen Ging-On
 
 
Cast
  Hugo Ng Doi-Yung ... Toh
  William Ho Ka-Kui ... Wah
  Lily Chung Suk-Wai ... Jenny
  Chan Pooi-Kei ... Wah's wife
  Chang Gan-Wing ... Wah's father [uncredited]
  Lai Suen ... Wah's mother
  Anthony Wong Chau-Sang ... Prosecutor
  Money Lo Man-Yee ... Defence
  Wai Ching ... Judge [uncredited]
  Cheung Siu    
 
Filming Company
  Martini Film Co. Ltd.
 
Distributor
  Martini Film Co. Ltd. (Hong Kong)
 
Cinematographer
  Tony Miu King-Fai
 
Production Manager
  Chow Yiu-Shan
 
Art Director
  Wilson Lam Wai-Sum
 
Editor
  Robert Choi Hung (1)
 
Lighting
  Jeff Mak Gwok-Keung
 
Presenter
  Kimmy Suen Ging-On
 
Makeup
  Choi Siu-Jan
 
Assistant Director
  Pinky Yau Gwan-Ping
 
Composer
  Jonathon Wong Bong
 
 
 
Summary
 

A man kills his brother. Was it an act of cold blooded murder or self defense? Based on a controversial murder trial in Hong Kong, this courtroom drama depicts the conflicts and abuse of two brothers leading to the imminent murder. [from the Tai Seng Catalog] The whole family is afraid of Wah, and with good reason. He threatens to kill his parents if the don't open the door right now, throws his wife onto the bed (which she doesn't seem to mind), beats up anyone whenever he feels like it, snorts cocaine, renders his younger brother Toh impotent by a well-aimed punch, sexually assaults Toh's girlfriend Jenny, and even rapes his ageing mother. And just in case you fail to pick up on this guy being a complete demonic bastard, he rams home the point by yelling almost all the time, laughing manically, and singing about drugs and sex as he indulges. (Subtle it ain't !) All of which is told in staggered flashbacks during a murder trial. There is some tension early on, but this completely evaporates when it becomes clear that the deceased is the completely-evil Wah. After that, you can be assured that nobody would find guilty the tormented younger brother Toh, who stands accused. Even the prosecutor seems more interested in making eyes at the defence.