This article is about the 1990 Korean unofficial live action movie, for other uses see: Dragon Ball (disambiguation)
|Dragon Ball: Fight Son Goku, Win Son Goku|
|Directed by||Wang Ryong|
|Produced by||Ahn Hyun-Sik|
|Written by|| Screenplay:|
Yun Seok Hun
|Starring|| Heo Seong-Tae|
Lee Ju Hee
Kim Jo Sef
|Music by||Yi Nam Hong|
|Editing by||Hyeon Dong Chun|
|Distributed by||Dai Won|
|Release date(s)||December 12, 1990|
|Running time||105 minutes|
It was released on December 12, 1990. Also titled 싸워라 손오공 이겨라 손오공, Ssawora Son o gong, Igyeora Son o gong which translates to "Fight Son Goku, Win Son Goku"
- Heo Seong-Tae as Son Goku
- Lee Ju-Hee as Bulma
- Jang Min-Seok as Oolong
- Lee Kye-Yeong as Yamcha
- Shim Hyeong-Rae as Master Roshi
Differences from series
- The way Goku catches a fish in the beginning is different. He catches it by screaming loudly instead of using his tail as bait. Also, the fish he catches is normal sized rather than a Giant Fish.
- Bulma does not run Goku over, instead she meets Goku when the car is parked.
- Bulma shoots Goku with a Sub-Machine Gun resembling an MP5A3 or A5 (likely airsoft) instead of a pistol when they meet.
- Instead of lifting Bulma's skirt up to see if she has a tail, he grabs her bottom. Bulma also offers to let Goku touch her bottom at his house, but she does not lift up her skirt.
- Oolong is able to perform a Kamehameha.
- Pilaf has electrical energy powers.
- The Dragon Radar flips open and has more than one button.
- The Pterodactyl Goku fights is replaced with a human wearing some form of a robot suit.
- Goku defeats him differently as well. Instead of using Bulma's Motorcycle to fly up and hit him with the Power Pole, he simply battles him in a normal fight.
- The Dragon Radar resembles a Nintendo Game & Watch.
- At Bulma's house, a clip of the anime is seen on the TV.
- This film shows Puar smoking. This is the very first time Puar smokes.
- Most of the villains are killed through very minor occurrences, and yet, they explode.
- Shenron is shown as a hologram in this film.
- The suit used for Oolong's robot form is reused from the 1988 Korean movie Sparkman, where it was the eponymous main hero's mecha.