Bruce Lee Net Worth

Are you interested in the total net worth of Bruce Lee? Famous actors around the world earn huge amounts of money. Bruce Lee is no exception from this rule. You should know that Bruce Lee is a Hollywood star, born on unknown in Chinatown. Having starred and featured on many hit Hollywood movies and popular TV shows, this actor has amassed a fortune under his belt! His parents are Grace Ho, Lee Hoi-chuen and he also has a sibling Robert Lee, Peter Lee, Phoebe Lee, Agnes Lee. As a kid and later as an adult, Bruce Lee attended Tak Sun School, La Salle College, St. Francis Xavier’s College, University of Washington, Wing Chun training. Born in the United States of America Bruce Lee is a very talented actor who is also known of having the aliases or nicknames of Jun Fan Lee , 李小龍 , Lee Jun-fan , Xiaolong Li , Mr. Bruce Lee , Yam Lee , Little Dragon Lee , Bruce Lee Siu-Lung , Lee Siu Lung , Siu-Lung Lee. He is 5 ft 7 in (1.71 m) tall. The total net worth of Bruce Lee is quite a lot – $10 Million.

Read more about Bruce Lee Biography

Even though Lee was born in America, he was raised in Kowloon, Hong Kong as his parents moved there when the boy was three months old. Later, they moved back to USA. Lee’s father was involved in acting, and the boy appeared in several films as a child actor. Later, he studied at the University of Washington and at the same time was teaching martial arts; he continued teaching martial arts throughout his life, and consequently it was an important source of his wealth. Moreover, he participated in various international martial arts championships.

As an adult actor, Bruce Lee debuted on television in the series “The Green Hornet” (1966 – 1967), appearing in the main role. Meanwhile, he starred in the series “Batman” (1966 – 1967). Other television appearances included episodes of various series and shows. Bruce Lee didn’t create many characters on the big screen: he landed main roles in the films “Marlowe” (1969) directed by Paul Bogart, “The Big Boss” (1971) and “Fist of Fury” (1972) both directed by Lo Wei, and “Way of the Dragon” (1972) produced, written and directed by himself. True genius lies in simplicity, and Bruce’s perfect roles managed to draw attention to martial arts and change the attitude towards the art/sports. Several films about this outstanding personality were released after his death, including “Enter the Dragon” (1973), “The Real Bruce Lee” (1979), “Bruce Lee, My Brother” (2010) and “Ip Man 3” (2015).

What is more, Bruce Lee is the author of the book “Chinese Gung-Fu: The Philosophical Art of Self Defense” (1963). Also, several books about him were published after his death.

As Lee died at a very young age of 32, his death was shrouded in rumours. While some argued that it happened because of electrical muscle stimulation, others tried to prove that he was murdered. Officially, it was proven to be death by misadventure caused by allergic reaction to tranquilizers. After his death he was rewarded at The Asian Awards and was listed as one of the 100 most influential people of 20th century by Time Magazine.

In his personal life, Bruce Lee married Linda Emery in 1984, and they lived together until his death. They had two children: their son, Brandon Lee also died, at 28 years of age, and their daughter is Shannon Lee.

Structural info

  • Full Name: Bruce Lee
  • Net Worth: $10 Million
  • Date Of Birth: November 27, 1940, Chinatown, San Francisco, California, United States)
  • Died: July 20, 1973, Kowloon Tong
  • Place Of Birth: Chinatown
  • Height: 5 ft 7 in (1.71 m)
  • Weight: 128 lbs (58 kg)
  • Profession: Actor, Screenwriter, Film director, Martial Arts Instructor, Philosopher, Film Producer, Martial Artist
  • Education: Tak Sun School, La Salle College, St. Francis Xavier’s College, University of Washington, Wing Chun training
  • Nationality: United States of America
  • Spouse: Linda Lee Cadwell (m. 1964–1973)
  • Children: Brandon Lee, Shannon Lee
  • Parents: Grace Ho, Lee Hoi-chuen
  • Siblings: Robert Lee, Peter Lee, Phoebe Lee, Agnes Lee
  • Nicknames: Jun Fan Lee , 李小龍 , Lee Jun-fan , Xiaolong Li , Mr. Bruce Lee , Yam Lee , Little Dragon Lee , Bruce Lee Siu-Lung , Lee Siu Lung , Siu-Lung Lee
  • Facebook:
  • Twitter:
  • Google+:
  • Instagram:
  • IMDB:
  • Awards: Founder of Jeet Kune Do, Founders Award at The Asian Awards (2013)
  • Nominations: Greatest Movie Fighter Ever (Houston Boxing Hall Of Fame, 2014), 100 most influential people of the 20th century (Time magazine), Founder of Jeet Kune Do
  • Movies: The Big Boss (1971), Fist of Fury (1972), Way of the Dragon (1972), Enter the Dragon (1973), The Game of Death (1978),”The Wrecking Crew” (1969), “A Walk in the Spring Rain” (1970)
  • TV Shows: The Pierre Berton Show (1969), “Longstreet” (1971), “The Warrior” (1971), “Kung Fu”, “The Green Hornet” (1966-1967), “Batman”, “Enjoy Yourself Tonight” (1970-1972)


  • Ever since The Big Boss there seems to be a wave, a hot wave in fact, of finding “another Bruce Lee” among all types of people, particularly martial artists. Ranging from karate men, hapkido men, judo men, etcetera, etcetera. Forgetting about whether or not they possess the ability to act, just so long as they can halfway decent kick or punch and know a few tricks or gimmicks, the producers will make them a “star.” Now, let’s stop about here. Is it that simple to become a star? Well, I can assure you it’s not that simple. Also, I can tell you that as more (of) Bruce Lee’s films are shown, the audience will soon realize-not only in acting ability but in physical skill as well-they will see the difference. Of course, “It is only moviemaking,” people will say, but certainly the audiences are not so insensitive as to not be able to see and judge for themselves.
  • First of all, the word superstar really turns me off–and I’ll tell you why. The word “star” man, it’s an illusion. it’s something what the public calls you. You should look upon oneself as an actor, man. I mean you would be very pleased if somebody said (punches his fist into his open hand) “man, you are a super actor!” it is much better than, you know, superstar.
  • You know what I want to think of myself? As a human being. Because, I mean I don’t want to sound like ask Confucius, sayyyyyy–(joking) but under the sky, under the heaven, man, there is but one family. It just so happens that people are different.
  • I’m not in this world to live up to your expectations and you’re not in this world to live up to mine.
  • The martial arts are ultimately self-knowledge. A punch or a kick is not to knock the hell out of the guy in front, but to knock the hell out of your ego, your fear, or your hang-ups.
  • A goal is not always meant to be reached; it often serves simply as something to aim at.
  • I have always been a martial artist by choice, an actor by profession, but above all, am actualising myself to be an artist of life.
  • Martial art is ultimately an athletic expression of the dynamic human body. More important yet, is the person who is expressing his own soul.
  • Notice that the stiffest tree is most easily cracked, while the bamboo or willow survives by bending with the wind.
  • Love is like a friendship caught on fire. In the beginning a flame, very pretty, often hot and fierce, but still only light and flickering. As love grows older, our hearts mature and our love becomes as coals, deep-burning and unquenchable.
  • Ever since I was a child I have had this instinctive urge for expansion and growth. To me, the function and duty of a quality human being is the sincere and honest development of one’s potential.
  • There’s no challenge in breaking a board. Boards don’t hit back.
  • If you always put limits on what you can do, physical or anything else, it’ll spread over into the rest of your life. It’ll spread over into your work, into your mortality, into your entire being. There are no limits. There are plateaus, but you must not stay there, you must go beyond them. If it kills you, it kills you.
  • I don’t believe in different ways of fighting now. I mean, unless human beings have 3 arms and 3 legs, then we will have a different way of fighting. But basically we all have two arms and two legs so that is why I believe there should be only one way of fighting and that is no way.
  • A quick temper will make a fool of you soon enough.
  • Don’t think, feel! It is like a finger pointing away to the moon. Don’t concentrate on the finger or you will miss all that heavenly glory.
  • The key to immortality is first living a life worth remembering.
  • I fear not the man who has practiced 10,000 kicks once, but I fear the man who has practiced one kick 10,000 times.
  • To know oneself is to study oneself in action with another person. If you want to understand the truth in martial arts, to see any opponent clearly, you must throw away the notion of styles or schools, prejudices, likes and dislikes, and so forth. Then, your mind will cease all conflict and come to rest. In this silence, you will see totally and freshly.
  • Empty your mind. Become formless and shapeless like water. When water is poured into a cup, it becomes the cup. When water is poured into a teapot, it becomes the teapot. Be water, my friend.
  • When an opportunity in a fight presents itself, “I” don’t hit, “it” hits all by itself.
  • A teacher is never a giver of truth – he is a guide, a pointer to the truth that each student must find for himself. A good teacher is merely a catalyst.
  • Simplicity is the last step of art.
  • Absorb what is useful, Discard what is not, Add what is uniquely your own.


  • He was originally set to co-star with George Lazenby in Stoner (1974) before his death. The original marketing and tagline of the film was going to be “It’s Lee, It’s Lazenby, It’s Bruce vs. Bond”.
  • He co-wrote Circle of Iron (1978) with James Coburn with the intent of starring in it. He even met with Roman Polanski in Switzerland in the hopes that he’d direct. After his death, his roles were given to David Carradine.
  • Legend has i that he came up with the concept for Kung Fu (1972) and was going to star in it. However, the network got cold feet about casting an Asian actor in the lead role and it went to David Carradine. But according to the producers, although Lee was consulted and was considered for the role, they created the concept and Carradine was always their first choice. Lee was very upset about this, especially considering that Carradine had no martial arts training.
  • He turned down the lead role in Leng mian hu (1973) in order to make The Way of the Dragon (1972). His role was given to Jimmy Wu.
  • He was originally going to star in Dragon Flies (1975). After his death, the role went to Yu Wang.
  • In 1972, Bruce Lee’s star was rising faster than anybody could have imagined. In the midst of all this, Little Unicorn, Lee’s long time friend and confidant was offered a leading role. Lee offered assistance to the man who helped him get back into the Hong Kong film business. The result was Bruce Lee and I (1973), the only film outside his own that Bruce Lee would action-direct and help promote. Apart from Unicorn, they are many co-stars from the Lee’s films this film.
  • Bruce Lee was voted as the Greatest Movie Fighter Ever in 2014 by the Houston Boxing Hall Of Fame. The HBHOF is a combat sports voting body composed exclusively of current and former fighters and Martial Artists.
  • Bollywood made a song for him as a tribute: “Lets dance for the great guy Bruce Lee”, composed by Bappi Lahiri and from the movie Morchha (1980).
  • Was only 160 pounds at his heaviest.
  • Was capable of doing push ups with a 250-pound man on his back and could do push-ups with only one finger.
  • Once performed a kick so fast it had be slowed down by editors for fear it would look like it was sped up.
  • Chosen by Goldsea Asian American Daily as one of the “100 Most Inspiring Asian Americans of All Time”. (ranked #2).
  • There is a character in the anime and manga Shaman King that is very heavily based on him. Also a character inspired by a Lee-like character appeared in the Yugioh manga.
  • According to Hong Kong stuntman Phillip Ko, Lee was challenged by a tiger/crane kung fu stylist, an extra on Enter the Dragon (1973), who claimed Lee was a phony. Lee, who was furious at the claim, accepted the challenge to prove that his martial arts were indeed the real deal. The fight, which took place on the film set, only lasted 30 seconds, with Bruce pummeling his challenger with a series of straight punches to the face, low-line kicks to his shins/knees/thighs and finally ended with the guy being smashed to the wall with his hair pulled and his arms trapped by Bruce. After Lee forced the kung fu stylist to submit, he showed some class by telling him to go back to work instead of firing him. This fight was witnessed by the film’s producer, Fred Weintraub, and Robert Wall.
  • In the popular Nintendo game series, Pokémon, the fighting type monster Hitmonlee is based on Lee.
  • To mark the occasion of what would have been Lee’s 65th birthday (27 November 2005), a bronze statue of a topless Bruce adopting a martial arts stance was unveiled in Hong Kong, effectively kicking off a week-long Bruce Lee festival.
  • Alongside Muhammad Ali, Lee is cited as a major influence by many K-1 and MMA champions: Bas Rutten, Jose “Pele’ Landi-Jons, Wanderlei Silva, ‘Emilianenko Fedor’, Norifumi “Kid’ Yamamoto, Rob Kaman, Ramon Dekkers, Frank Shamrock, Murilo Rua, Maurício Shogun, ‘Jerome Le Banner’, ‘Carlos Newton’, Remy Bonjasky, Jeremy Horn, David Loiseau and Tito Ortiz, among others.
  • UFC President Dana White considers Bruce Lee as “the father of Mixed Martial Arts”.
  • He was a gang leader in his teenage years. The name of his group was known as “The Tigers of Junction Street”.
  • Son of Hoi-Chuen Lee
  • Had four siblings, two sisters and two brothers: Phoebe Lee (b. 1938), Agnes Lee, older brother and fencing champion Peter Lee, and younger brother and musician Robert Lee. Some sources claim he also had a brother James who died of Black Lung in 1972 but James Yimm Lee was in fact his training partner and not his brother.
  • Lee knocked out Uechi in 10 seconds in a 1962 Full-Contact match in Seattle. It was refereed by Jesse Glover.
  • Lee knocked-out Chung, a Choy Li Fut fighter, in Hong Kong in a 1958 Full-Contact match. The match was refereed by Sheun-Leung Wong.
  • Lee knocked out Wong Jack-Man in Oakland, CA, in a 1965 no-holds-barred challenge match. It was Lee’s last official fight. It lasted three minutes.
  • Defeated British boxer Gary Elms by knockout in the third round in the 1958 Hong Kong amateur boxing championships by using Wing Chun traps and high/low-level straight punches. Before he met Elms in the finals, he knocked out three boxers in the first round. Hawkings Cheung, his fellow Wing Chun street fighter, witnessed the event.
  • Lee was trained by Yip Man from 1954-1957 & Wong Shun-Leung from 1957-1958.
  • His father, Hoi-Chuen Lee (b. February 1901, died February 8, 1965) was a popular stage actor and died 8 days after Brandon Lee was born.
  • (2004 September) Has a statue placed in the country Bosnia. After many years of war and religious splits, Lee’s figure is to commend his work, to successfully bridge culture gaps in the world.
  • Is often honored in video games. In “Mortal Kombat” games, the character Liu Kang was an obvious tribute to Lee. Then, in Super Street Fighter II: The New Challengers (1993), a character named Fei Long was introduced bearing an uncanny resemblance in both looks and fighting style to Lee. A lesser game, World Heroes (1992), also copied Lee as Kim Dragon. Lastly, the “Tekken” games did the tribute to him not once, but twice. First with Marshall Law, then with his son Forrest Law for the third installment of Tekken. Along with this, his fighting style was honored in Virtua Fighter Remix (1993) with Jacky Bryant, in Dead or Alive (1996) with Jann Lee and in the “Soul Calibur” series as Maxi.
  • When Elvis Presley’s and Ed Parker’s unfinished martial arts film “New Gladiators” was found in 2003, there was 20 minutes of Lee’s demonstration at a martial arts display in the mid-’60s found along with it.
  • Mortal Kombat character “Liu Kang” was inspired by him, complete with the characteristic animal noises.
  • His first major U.S. project was the role of Kato in the television series The Green Hornet (1966). He joked that he got this role because he was the only Oriental actor who could properly pronounce the lead character’s name: “Britt Reid”.
  • Mastered a technique called “The One-Inch Punch”, in which he could deliver a devastating blow yet have his fist travel the distance of one mere inch (2.54 cm) before striking an opponent.
  • In his first and only meeting with Enter the Dragon (1973) composer Lalo Schifrin, Bruce told him that he often trains to the Mission: Impossible (1966) theme.
  • One of his martial arts students was James Bond star George Lazenby.
  • Before hitting it big as a movie star he often trained with the martial arts world’s biggest stars, many of whom would latter become celebrities in their own right, such as world karate champion Chuck Norris. Despite rumors and reports to the contrary, Lee was never Norris’s instructor. They trained together, often trading techniques and ideas, but never had a student-teacher relationship.
  • His death was considered to be under ‘extraordinarily bizarre’ circumstances by many experts. Many people claimed that it was the work of ‘Oni’ (Japanese for Demons or evil spirits), while others claimed he was cursed. The theory of the ‘Curse of Bruce Lee’ carried over to the extremely bizarre death of his son, Brandon Lee, who was shot and killed during the filming of The Crow (1994) in 1993.
  • Developed a trick for showing off his speed: a person held a coin and closed his hand and, as he closed it, Lee would take it and could even swap the coin for another.
  • Earned $30,000 for his first two feature films.
  • Adopted his legendary nunchaku routine in his movies from the legendary karate master Hidehiko “Hidy” Ochiai. The two met at the Los Angeles YMCA in the mid 1960s.
  • Was able to name every single karate term and performed them with dead accuracy.
  • Spoke English, Cantonese, Mandarin, and Japanese.
  • His last movie, Game of Death (1978), was his first film to be shot with sound, unlike most of his earlier films which were filmed without sound and later dubbed in by the actors. Some of the lost footage was later shown in Bruce Lee: A Warrior’s Journey (2000). You can hear his own voice speaking English and Cantonese. Had he not died, his character’s name in this movie would have been Hai Tien.
  • Demand for his private lessons grew so high that his hourly rate soared to $275 per hour.
  • Faced discrimination from other Chinese kung fu masters when trying to learn other martial arts styles. Would usually go to the number 3 or 4 man in a certain system to learn it in exchange for teaching what he knew.
  • Was sought after for instruction by established martial artists such as Joe Lewis and Chuck Norris.
  • Left for Seattle in 1958 with $100. Gave cha cha cha lessons to first-class passengers to earn extra money during ship ride to US.
  • Was constantly challenged by movie extras and other men seeking to gain fame by beating him in a fight.
  • His development of Jeet Kune Do came partially out of an incident with his school. A rival martial artist challenged him to a duel over his decision to teach non-Chinese students. Lee accepted the challenge and won the duel but later thought that the fight took too long because his martial art technique was too rigid and formalistic. Thus he decided to develop a better system with an emphasis on practicality and flexibility.
  • His father, Lee Hoi-chuen, was Chinese. His mother, Grace Ho, is described as being of mixed Chinese and European (usually stated as German) descent.
  • His students in Jeet Kune Do martial arts included Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, Steve McQueen, and James Coburn.
  • Suffered a serious back injury while attempting a good-morning (involves holding a barbell across the shoulders and bending forward, keeping legs and back straight). During his recuperation he wrote several books on the martial arts.
  • Weighed only 128 pounds at the time of his death.
  • A noted brawler in Hong Kong, Lee received formal training in wing chun under legendary sifu Yip Man. He later trained in a variety of arts but eventually found classical style limiting and, counter-productive. He developed Jeet Kune Do which, he stressed, is not a style but a way of approaching martial arts beyond style. It is the forerunner to mix martial arts.
  • Was an accomplished dancer and Hong Kong cha cha cha champion.
  • Bruce Lee Jun Fan Yuen Kam (Bruce Lee’s full birth name) was born in the year of the dragon (1940), at the hour of the dragon (between 6:00AM- 8:00AM).
  • While The Green Hornet (1966) TV series was in production, Bruce made several promotional appearances as Kato but made a point to never do the standard martial art stunts like breaking boards, which he felt had nothing to do with what martial arts are about.
  • Interred at Lake View Cemetery, Seattle, Washington, USA.
  • Developed his martial art style called Jeet Kune Do (Way of the Intercepting Fist) which is more of an idea of being flexible and practical with learning martial arts
  • He is considered the greatest martial artist of the 20th century.
  • Died of brain edema in Hong Kong at age 32.
  • Father of Brandon Lee and Shannon Lee.
  • Ranked #100 in Empire (UK) magazine’s “The Top 100 Movie Stars of All Time” list. [October 1997]


  • Fighting shirtless
  • In at least one sequence in most of his movies, he would use a nunchaku against his opponents
  • Extremely well defined body and muscles
  • Lightning fast moves and reflexes
  • Bowl haircut
  • Use of Jeet Kun Do, a form of martial arts he invented himself in which freedom of reaction was far more important than rigid form
  • Made animal sounds when he fought to unnerve his foes and focus his strength. His characters were often proudly Chinese and battled foes who racially oppressed his people as in when he smashed a “No dogs or Chinese allowed” sign with a flying kick
  • Often had a scene in his films where in a fight, he gets wounded. Standing stunned, he tastes his own blood and then he goes berserk wiping out any opponent in his path.


Title Year Status Character
Fu gui fu yun 1948
The Birth of Mankind 1946
Golden Gate Girl 1941 Infant (uncredited)
Enter the Dragon 1973 Lee
The Way of the Dragon 1972 Tang Lung / Dragon
The Chinese Connection 1972 Chen Zhen
Longstreet 1971 TV Series Li Tsung
The Big Boss 1971 Cheng Chao-an
Marlowe 1969 Winslow Wong
Here Come the Brides 1969 TV Series Lin
Blondie 1969 TV Series Karate Instructor
Ironside 1967 TV Series Leon Soo
The Green Hornet 1966-1967 TV Series Kato
Batman 1966-1967 TV Series Kato
The Milton Berle Show 1966 TV Series Kato
Ren hai gu hong 1960 Ah Sam (as Lee Siu-Lung)
Thunderstorm 1957 Chow Chung (as Siu Lung Lee)
Zao zhi dang cu wo bu jia 1956 Kai Cheung
Zha dian na fu 1956 Yeung Siu-lung (as Lee Siu Lung)
Gu xing xue lei 1955
Er nu zhai 1955
Gu er xing 1955
Ai xia ji 1955
Ai 1955
Wei lou chun xiao 1953 as Lee Jun-fan
Qian wan ren jia 1953
Fu zhi guo 1953 Juvenile
Ci mu lei 1953
Ku hai ming deng 1953
Ren zhi Chu 1951 Ngau Tsai
Xi lu xiang 1950 Ah-Cheung (Juvenile) (as Lung Lee)
Meng li xi shi 1949 as Siu Hoi-Chuen Lee
Title Year Status Character
Bruce Lee in G.O.D.: Shibôteki yûgi 2000 director: original footage – uncredited
Game of Death 1978 action choreographer – uncredited / martial arts director – uncredited
Enter the Dragon 1973 fighting sequences stager / teaser writer – uncredited
Longstreet 1971 TV Series fight choreographer – 2 episodes
A Walk in the Spring Rain 1970 fight choreographer – uncredited
Marlowe 1969 fight choreographer – uncredited
The Wrecking Crew 1968 karate advisor
Title Year Status Character
Bruce Lee in G.O.D.: Shibôteki yûgi 2000 producer original footage
Bruce Lee: A Warrior’s Journey 2000 Video documentary producer original footage
The Story 2000 Video documentary short producer: original job
Game of Death 1978 producer: original version
Enter the Dragon 1973 producer – uncredited
The Way of the Dragon 1972 producer
Title Year Status Character
Bruce Lee in G.O.D.: Shibôteki yûgi 2000 material
Bruce Lee: A Warrior’s Journey 2000 Video documentary material
Circle of Iron 1978 story
Game of Death 1978 uncredited
The Way of the Dragon 1972 screenplay
Title Year Status Character
Bruce Lee: A Warrior’s Journey 2000 Video documentary original footage
The Story 2000 Video documentary short original footage
Game of Death 1978 uncredited
The Way of the Dragon 1972
Title Year Status Character
Bruce Lee and I 1973 action coordinator – uncredited / action director
The Way of the Dragon 1972 martial arts director
Title Year Status Character
Bird of Steel! special thanks filming
The Hidden Side of the Things 2015 very special thanks
Conflict 2014 Short in memory of
Black News 2013 TV Series thanks – 1 episode
Edición Especial Coleccionista 2012 TV Series in memory of – 1 episode
The Working Man 2011 Short grateful thanks
Club83 2009 very special thanks
Bro Lee 2008 Video short special thanks
Big Stan 2007 the producers wish to thank
El Morao del Dragon Gordo 2007 Short in memory of
Evolucion 2006 Short special thanks
Bruce Lee: A Warrior’s Journey 2000 Video documentary for – as Bruce
Bruce Lee’s Jeet Kune Do 1995 Documentary dedicated to the memory of
Bruce Lee: The Man and the Legend 1973 Documentary in memoriam – as Mr. Bruce Lee
Title Year Status Character
Enjoy Yourself Tonight 1970-1973 TV Series Himself
The Pierre Berton Show 1971 TV Series Himself
Where the Action Is 1966 TV Series Himself
Archive Footage
Title Year Status Character
Sebring 2018 post-production Himself
Ok! TV 2017 TV Series Himself
The Drunken Peasants 2017 TV Series Himself
Welcome to the Basement 2016 TV Series Tang Lung / Dragon
Extra 2015 TV Series Himself
EA Sports UFC 2014 Video Game Himself
Blue Gold: American Jeans 2014 Documentary Himself
Pioneers of Television 2014 TV Mini-Series documentary Kato – Green Hornet
Rude Tube 2013 TV Series Himself
Edición Especial Coleccionista 2012 TV Series Himself / Lee
I Am Bruce Lee 2012 TV Movie documentary Himself / Various
Ftw 2011 Short Himself (uncredited)
Limitless 2011/I Karate Fighter on T.V. (uncredited)
So You Think You Can Dance 2010 TV Series Himself
5 Second Movies 2010 TV Series Lee
The Grandmaster & the Dragon: William Cheung & Bruce Lee 2009 Video Himself
American Masters 2009 TV Series documentary
How Bruce Lee Changed the World 2009 TV Movie documentary Himself
Bruce Lee: In Pursuit of the Dragon 2009 Documentary Himself
L’urlo di Chen terrorizza ancora l’occidente – Dragonland 2008 Documentary Himself
Fighter 2007/I Himself
La rentadora 2007 TV Series Himself
Ban the Sadist Videos! Part 2 2006 Video documentary Himself
Ban the Sadist Videos! 2005 Video documentary Himself
Blood and Steel: Making ‘Enter the Dragon’ 2004 Video documentary short Himself / Lee
TV’s Illest Minority Moments Presented by Ego Trip 2004 TV Movie Kato
I Love the ’70s 2003 TV Series documentary Lee
Chop Socky: Cinema Hong Kong 2003 TV Movie documentary
Dark World: Duel of the Assassins 2003 Video Iskavich Hoshito
Jackie Chan: Fast, Funny and Furious 2002 Video documentary Himself
Modern Warriors 2002 TV Movie documentary Himself
The Art of Action: Martial Arts in Motion Picture 2002 TV Movie documentary Himself – Interviewee
E! True Hollywood Story 2002 TV Series documentary Himself
The Unbeatable Bruce Lee 2001 Video documentary Himself
Interview with Anders Nelsson 2001 Video short Tang Lung (segment “Way of the Dragon”)
Reflections on ‘The Little Dragon’ 2001 Video short Various
The Jon Benn Interview 2001 Video short Tang Lung (segment “Way of the Dragon”)
Bruce Lee in G.O.D.: Shibôteki yûgi 2000 Hai Tien
Bruce Lee: A Warrior’s Journey 2000 Video documentary Hai Tien
The Story 2000 Video documentary short Hai Tien
I Love 1970’s 2000 TV Series documentary Lee
Fist to Fist 2000 Documentary Himself
Hollywood Screen Tests: Take 2 1999 TV Special documentary Himself (uncredited)
Famous Families 1999 TV Series documentary Himself / Various
Bruce Lee: The Intercepting Fist 1999 Video documentary Himself
Bruce Lee: The Legend Lives On 1999 TV Movie Himself / Lee / Tang Lung / …
The Path of the Dragon 1998 Video documentary short Himself
Masters of the Martial Arts Presented by Wesley Snipes 1998 TV Movie documentary Himself
Jackie Chan: My Story 1998 Video documentary Himself (uncredited)
Bruce Lee: In His Own Words 1998 Video documentary short Himself
Naamsaang-neuiseung 1998 Documentary Himself
The Immortal Masters 1998 Video short Himself
Mystic Origins of the Martial Arts 1998 Video documentary Himself
The Secrets of the Warrior’s Power 1997 TV Movie Himself
Bruce Lee’s Jeet Kune Do 1995 Documentary Himself / Various / Narrator
Top Fighter 1995 Video documentary
Cinema of Vengeance 1994 Documentary
Bruce Lee: The Lost Interview 1994 Video short Himself
The Life of Bruce Lee 1994 TV Movie documentary Himself
Biography 1994 TV Series documentary Himself
The Curse of the Dragon 1993 Documentary Himself
Sing si lip yan 1993 Billy Lo (uncredited)
Fame in the Twentieth Century 1993 TV Series documentary Himself (uncredited)
Death by Misadventure: The Mysterious Life of Bruce Lee 1993 Documentary Himself
Bruce Lee and Kung Fu Mania 1992 Documentary Himself
Fei zhou he shang 1991 Himself (uncredited)
Bruce Lee – Best of the Best 1990 Documentary
The Best of the Martial Arts Films 1990 Documentary Himself
Holy Batmania 1989 Video documentary short Kato
Hao xiao zi 1986 Himself
Bruce Lee, the Legend 1984 Documentary Himself
Game of Death II 1981 Billy Lo
Lee Chen-Chiang
Fist of Fear, Touch of Death 1980 Documentary The Martial Arts Master
The True Game of Death 1979 Himself
Game of Death 1978 Billy Lo
Hai Tien (original 1972 footage)
Yung chun ta hsiung 1977 uncredited
Jing wu men xu ji 1977 Chen Zhen
Fury of the Dragon 1976 Kato
The Tenant 1976 Bruce Lee (uncredited)
Lung men bei chi 1976
Bruce Lee’s Original Screen Test 1974 Short Himself
Kung Fu Killers 1974 TV Movie documentary
The Green Hornet 1974 Kato
The Last Days of Bruce Lee 1973 Documentary short Himself
The Real Bruce Lee 1973 Documentary Himself
Bruce Lee: The Man and the Legend 1973 Documentary Himself (uncredited)
The Bruce Lee Stories Video documentary short


Bruce Lee Bruce Lee
Bruce Lee Bruce Lee
Bruce Lee Bruce Lee
Bruce Lee Bruce Lee
Bruce Lee Bruce Lee