97% of people can't identify these '70s action movies with just one screenshot. Can you?

Image: TMDB

About This Quiz

The '70s brought us many great action films and greater action stars. Remember Charles Bronson, Bruce Lee, and Clint Eastwood? See if you can identify some of the decade's best action films from just one screenshot! You've gotta ask yourself: "Do I feel lucky?"

Trucking and truckers were big in the movies in the '70s. Add '70s icon Jan Michael Vincent and you've got star material.

"Dirty" Harry Callahan is one of the most iconic movie characters in history. This scene is him delivering his famous "Do you feel lucky, punk?" line.

Those who think of Gene Hackman as a lovable curmudgeon need to see this movie. He's intense and riveting.

This is Bruce Lee's tour de force, and also features action movie icon John Saxon. The final fight, featuring Bruce against a razor-handed baddie, is not to be missed.

Burt Reynolds was the smoothest star of the '70s, and that's put to good use here. He plays a con man used in an operation to bust a corrupt politician.

Jackie Chan plays a young kung fu practitioner who learns that a few knocks of liquor make his style impenetrable. If only that worked for things like tax filings!

Female leads were a rare thing in '70s kung fu cinema. This artful work draws visual comparisons to Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon.

Everyone knows there were a lot of ... substances used in the '70s. This rambling action yarn might well be a result of that indulgence.

Long before he was Alfred the Butler, Michael Caine was one of the baddest Brits around. He deals out some serious punishment in this movie.

Robert Redford plays a bookish CIA agent who finds all his cohorts dead and has to sort the matter out. You can see here why he was such a titan in the '70s.

Steve McQueen and Ali MacGraw, one of the '70s iconic couples, shine in this tale of an ex-con and his wife on the lam.

The setup is classic for kung fu movies: A young man sets out to avenge the death of his teacher. Having Bruce Lee as the "young man" takes it to a whole new level.

Cops and criminals defending a police station against gang members on New Year's Eve? What's not to like?

Bruce Lee takes his particular brand of lighting-quick butt-kicking to Italy for this flick. Best served with pasta.

Robert Mitchum plays a man who goes to Japan to rescue his friend's kidnapped daughter. Liam Neeson might have seen this movie at some point.

In what could be a precursor to movies like "Gone in 60 Seconds," this movie features a high-efficiency car thief known for delivering his wares on time ... but just ahead of the cops.

Dirty Harry's back again, this time going after crooked cops taking out shady characters. Long, sensitive conversations do NOT ensue.

This one has an interesting premise, with the title character being a professional getaway driver. Wonder if he's a AAA member?

This fairly generic actioner featured the man who would become Sonny Chiba. No Zangief or Chun Li in sight!

There was a raft of '70s "mob" movies that grew out of the success of "The Godfather," many made in Italy and dubbed into English. This one involves a bombing, a kidnapping, and all manner of fun.

This lesser-known Bruce Lee work has the master as a young man devoted to nonviolence. That, of course, does not last.

Clint Eastwood and Jeff Bridges might sound like the most unlikely of costars, but this movie works on every level. Eastwood's a bank robber and Bridges is his sidekick.

It's another Roger Moore Bond flick, this one most notable for an outstanding theme song and the appearance of Richard Kiel's "Jaws" character.

Yaphet Kotto and the legendary Anthony Quinn make an unlikely pair of New York cops trying to bust small-time thieves trying to rip off the Mob.

William Devane plays a Vietnam vet who comes home to a hero's welcome, but then it all goes awry. Tommy Lee Jones is the man who's going to help him set it right.

Death Wish might not have invented the urban revenge genre, but it certainly perfected it. Charles Bronson plays a mild-mannered architect who goes on a rampage after a family tragedy.

This time, Bronson plays an aging hitman who takes on an apprentice, only to find out someone's sold both of them out.

Charles Bronson, master of revenge flicks, this time plays a drug trader out for revenge.

Walking Tall is one of the most iconic of '70s movies, with Joe Don Baker taking justice into his own hands. Check out the remake with The Rock, as well.

While a lot of '70s martial arts flicks focused on kung fu, karate had its time in the sun with this and other gritty films.

Pam Grier, the undisputed queen of '70s black cinema, plays a nurse out for revenge in this barn burner of a movie.

Jane Seymour as a Bond girl and one of most memorable theme songs (by Paul McCartney, no less) make this a standout Bond flick. Roger Moore's best work.

Before he moved to Amity Island, Roy Scheider played an elite NYC cop in this thriller. No sharks involved!

This low-budget law-and-order thriller had a cast of unknowns. It did feature future teen star and reality show maven Leif Garrett as a young punk.

Richard Burton, Roger Moore and the great Richard Harris all in one movie? See this mercenary movie just for the talent pool.

Terrorism reared its ugly head in this tense thriller involving a plot to explode a blimp over the Super Bowl. A standout '70s movie!

Bronson plays a familiar character here, but this time he's a melon farmer going on the attack. Presumably, exploding cantaloupes are employed.

Those who only know Christopher Lee as Saruman need to see him here, playing a smooth villain out to steal solar technology. Britt Ekland and Maud Adams play Bond girls!

Eastwood's back as Dirty Harry in this one, playing opposite a young Tyne Daly as a rookie female cop. A bit of humor here that's very welcome.

Peter Fonda at his stoner-action hero best in this goofy tale, which involves two motorheads trying to steal enough money to build their dream car.

Sean Connery puts on his Bond face to chase diamond smugglers. Best Bond girl name ever: Plenty O'Toole.

Two couples on an RV vacation through the Southwest witness murder during a Satanic ritual. Something tells me that wasn't in the tour guide.

Robert Blake plays John Wintergreen, a desert motorcycle cop who dreams of being a homicide detective. Billy "Green" Bush plays his colleague, Zipper, who just wants to sit on his bike and read comic books while waiting for the occasional speeder. Then things get a bit more exciting.

Jackie Chan in one of his lesser-known roles as a generic shaolin novice who learns enough from various masters to beat the "wooden men" of the title. He's out to avenge the death of his father.

Charles Bronson as a Russian? If you can buy that, you'll love this film, with a twisty plot involving word-activated mindless assassins.

Richard Roundtree embodied one of the most iconic characters in black cinema as Shaft. He's the coolest private eye around.

A French assassin involved with the American mob? That's not even close to the most twisty thing about this crime thriller.

George Lazenby in a martial arts-based thriller? It actually works, as George shows a little-known sinister side.

Two cops called Gravedigger and Coffin look for a bale of cotton with money inside it. Now that's good cinema, there!

The premise for this movie was way beyond its time, involving a woman muted by a sexual assault as a child being trained as an assassin to take out her tormentors. The voluptuous star, Christina Lindberg, originally planned to be an archaeologist.

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