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Bon's (Chan Kwok-Pong) best friend Nam (Bobbie Au-Yeung) dies under
mysterious circumstances, Bon's fiancée May (Ellen Chan) is followed by
spirits, and Mei's best friend Mei (Lily Chung) is sure it had something
to do with something Bon did on his last trip to Thailand with three of
his buddies, Nam being one of them. Now May's almost sure he has cheated
on her, but he insists he hasn't, and eventually, May's brother Kong
(Elvis Tsui), who was also on the trip, confirms he has remained faithful
throughout - which is the root of all problems. You see, Back in Thailand,
Bon, Nam, Kong and Kent (Ng Shui-ting) were saved by a wizard when they
unwittingly stepped into the crossfire of a magic duel. That wizard, Laimi
(Ben Ng), made friends with them, and his sister Shiu Mei (Chin Gwan) fell
in love with Bon - unrequited love, and thus Laimi brewed her a love
potion. But somehow the love potion got into not Bon's hands but into the
hands of his three friends, and under the spell, they made love to Shiu
Mei - who was under the same spell and only found out what was going on
the next morning. She threw knives at the men, and upon trying to calm her
down, they accidently threw her into one of her knives. No wonder Bon and
friends fled the country shortly thereafter ...
Of course, Laimi
followed the friends, and he has little problems killing Nam, Kent and
Kong, but for Bon he has prepared something special, he doesn't only want
to kill him, he wants May to replace his sister and become his lover, too.
May enlists the help of Mei of course, but to little avail, as she is no
match for Laimi's powers. Laimi manages to almost kill Bon, but he wants
to leave him alive until he has made May his - and upon Mei's suggestion
she lets Laimi rape herself, too, as only in orgasm, Laimi will become
vulnerable for a few moments, vulnerable enough for May to kill him ...
but what about his seed inside her?
Essentially, The Eternal
Evil of Asia is a piece of trashy horror with plenty of nudity and
inappropriate comedy like so many others, but works better than most films
of its ilk because it's timed and paced better, the humour's not too
moronic, and it's comparatively elegantly directed. That said, it's still
a piece of trash, but one that you might find yourself enjoying more than
you ought to, I know I did.