Yeah, 35mm film can produce some great results when it is rescanned at high resolution and cleaned up. People seem to think that buying 1080p Blu rays is pointless if you're just going to buy everything again when it's released on 4k - but honestly I'd take a high quality scan on 1080p over a crappy 4k disc any day. Particularly when we're dealing with probably less than ideal original sources such as A Touch of Zen - you're just going to get diminishing returns as you increase resolution. For me, one of the most illuminating demonstrations that resolution doesn't always translate to picture quality is Nolan's IMAX films on 4k Blu-ray. Watch the Dark Knight opening scenes (shot on IMAX 65mm) and compare them to the scenes shot on 35mm. Both are technically 4k resolution and the 35mm scenes look great, but the detail from the IMAX footage is scaled down and the level of detail is astonishing. Same resolution, massive difference. You'll never get that from these old kung-fu films because the source just isn't the same quality, even rescanned. They look about as good as they're ever going to. So yeah, that's why I'm quite happy with these films on Blu-ray and I'll save 4k for films like Ben-hur :)
In case anyone else was wondering how they provide these old skool kung fu flicks onto blu ray (well I was anyway): https://www.howtogeek.com/199182/ask-htg-how-can-studios-release-high-definition-versions-of-decades-old-movies-and-tv-shows/
Of course! It only took this banana about three decades to work out the Cantonese title (cheeky) (embarrassed) ..... I've always only known the English title
If you install plex, wheels on meals is on there but it’s called Kuai can che, which is dubbed with subtitles. Free to watch
Too bad it's bloody hard to find any of these streamed here in the original Cantonese language. Cannot stand dubs. Even Jackie Chan's relatively recent Bleeding Steel on Google (and I think Netflix) was dubbed.