Yeah the auto parts stores have straight sections of hard line. Get one of those and a brake line bender. The cheap one that looks like a hoop on a handle is fine. Then bend it yourself. It's pretty easy.
Even easier than a bleeder kit, and works every time: 3-5ft of 1/4" clear vinyl hose. It works basically the same way as the one man bleeder kit, but I started doing this after my kit broke, and now I like using just the hose a lot better.
Fill up the reservoir. Stretch the hose over the bleeder nipple and route it straight up. Wrap it around your upper control arm or something so it stays going upright. Pump the brakes like 30 times, then go and crack the bleeder open 1/8 turn. You should see several bubbles come out. If the fluid has positive pressure, as in the fluid does not suck back in the caliper if you leave the bleeder cracked open, then pump a few more times with the bleeder open until there is at least 12" of solid brake fluid with no bubbles near the caliper. If it does not have positive pressure, keep pumping with the bleeder closed. When you get that 12" of solid brake fluid, close the bleeder. Fill up the reservoir again.
If you bleed all of the brakes, you should start at the bleeder furthest away from the master cylinder (usually passenger rear). And don't forget about the bleeder on the proportioning valve.
I have never had somebody to help me bleed before, and this works perfect every time. I can do all of the brakes in 10 minutes. I have tried other methods, including the power bleeder and gotten a spongy pedal, but never when I do it this way.
1980 Toyota Pickup: CB antenna, custom 2-tone paint, duct tape mod, weight reduction, 29" meats. sway bar and torque bar removed for MAD FLEX.