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Plot: New York City woman inherits a moonshine farm in the South.
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|5.0/10 Votes: 114|
|5.7 Votes: 3 Popularity: 2.459|
Another moonshine running movie
I never caught the end of this, so I can’t spoil it to you. Molly Golden is a New York socialite, whatever that is, who inherits an uncle’s farm in Alabama. She thinks it will be like the rest of rural America: boring. When she gets there, she finds that her uncle had unpaid feed bills, etc., and that she is stuck with a farm that would be hard to sell for much money. “Most folks around here don’t buy land: they inherit it.” Arthur Pennyrich, the religious old moonshiner, tells her about the money to be made by keeping her uncle’s shine business going. “You just take a little cornmeal, a little malt, …” Leroy Hastings, the runner, is a crude clod who even eats fried eggs with his bare hands. He runs in a 1970 Plymouth Roadrunner. The last thing a New York socialite would consider being is an illegal moonshiner. Is Molly moonshiner material? Molly is an impressionable senseless woman who hates work but loves thrills and money. She becomes a moonshiner, for better or worse.
A really bad piece of 70’s Southern-fried schlock
A pretty obscure back country moonshine opus that’s best left buried and forgotten. Carol Lynley, who breezed her way into 70’s film buff’s hearts by badly lip-syncing to Maureen McGovern’s repellently sappy Oscar-winning pop ballad “The Morning After” in the deathless disaster classic “The Poseidon Adventure,” strikes out big time as a snotty, uptight New York City corporate babe who inherits a backwoods moonshine operation from her recently deceased half uncle. Carol grudgingly takes over the illicit business, locking horns with sloppy, cocksure good old boy rotgut driver Gary Lockwood (a long way down from the glorious “2001: A Space Odyssey” and coming on something awful with a rather uncomfortably credible portrayal of a totally disgusting dirt-bag) over how the business out to be run. Further complications ensue when both the mob and the police decide it’s time to either take over the bug juice business or shut it down entirely.
While the basic premise could have made for some delectably dopey down-home dumb fun, director James Broderick unfortunately blows it abysmally by allowing the pace to crawl at a deadly slow rate, failing to deliver any bang-up exciting action (the few car chases featured herein are too flatly staged to have any slam-bang stirring impact), placing way too much emphasis on the dreary, uneventful narrative which largely focuses on the very tiresome and redundant bickering between Lynley and Lockwood (what their romance fails to set off in sparks it more than makes up for in sheer underwhelming boredom), and, worst of all, displaying an overall highly off-putting lackadaisical attitude towards the film in general. Additional damage is wrought by the shameful wasting of an extremely solid B-movie cast: late, great crotchety fuddy dud character actor Ryal Dano as Lockwood’s flaky, hooch-saturated partner, Mary Woronov in a “blink and you’ll miss her” nothing bit part as Lynley’s stuffy, bespectacled boss, John Goff as a power hungry local yokel mob capo, blundering fat guy favorite Cliff Emmich (Rip Torn’s loyal, long-suffering chauffeur in the extraordinary “Payday”) as a clumsy FBI agent, and the seemingly inexhaustible and omnipresent trash flick treasure George “Buck” Flower in one of his standard cantankerous old hillbilly cuss parts. Furthermore, although the technical credits are sound — Don Peake supplies a spare, peppy score, Ron Wiggins belts out the lively country and western theme song “Runnin’ Moonshine” with agreeable redneck panache, future big deal mainstream movie cinematographer Tak Fujimoto gives the film a nice slick’n’polished look — even said up to par behind-the-scenes contributions can’t compensate for the film’s crippling, entertainment-killing dearth of both sorely needed wit and vitality. In short, don’t waste your money renting “Bad Georgia Road;” buy yourself some moonshine and get mighty plastered instead.
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 26 min (86 min)
Genre Action, Comedy
Director John C. Broderick
Writer John C. Broderick, Jeffrey Bernini
Actors Gary Lockwood, Carol Lynley, Royal Dano
Country United States
Production Company N/A
Sound Mix Mono
Aspect Ratio 1.85 : 1
Camera Arriflex 35 III
Laboratory DeLuxe, Hollywood (CA), USA
Film Length N/A
Negative Format 35 mm
Cinematographic Process Spherical
Printed Film Format 35 mm