My sis is a great cook. She took this version and stunned us with hers. I dare you! Fry bacon, remove meat using the fat. Brown garlic onion, Anaheim pepper til soft. Add forth cup tomato paste and stir til paste carmelizes, then add half cup of TEQUILA! Yes! Then add beans and a bundle of cilantro plus 3 cups water. Cook for at least 3hours in low ove. Remove to stovetop, and when simmering add beer and cook for few minutes more! Serve with fresh quesso and lime. Yuosser! Sprinkle w/bacon if that hasn’t already been snatched up!
Thank you Rose!
" The Legend of Drunken Master is pretty typical Hong Kong Chan fare – five superior action sequences with a lot of failed comedy and mindless drivel padding out the running length. Most of the expository and character-building scenes fall into one of three categories: (1) inane, (2) incomprehensible, or (3) dull. The tone is also wildly inconsistent. Some sequences are laced with slapstick comedy while others are acutely uncomfortable as a result of torture and the nearly-abusive disciplining of a grown child by a parent. (Differences in culture make the latter seem more incongruous to American viewers than to Chinese movie-goers.) So it's up to the action to redeem the film – a feat it succeeds at, at least to a point." 
Returning home with his father after a shopping expedition, Wong Fei-Hong is unwittingly caught up in the battle between foreigners who wish to export ancient Chinese artifacts and loyalists who don't want the pieces to leave the country. Fei-Hong has learned a style of fighting called "Drunken Boxing", which makes him a dangerous person to cross. Unfortunately, his father is opposed to his engaging in any kind of fighting, let alone drunken boxing. Consequently, Fei-Hong not only has to fight against the foreigners, but he must overcome his father's antagonism as well. Written by Murray Chapman <[email protected]>