5.7/10
249
11 user 9 critic

The Savage Seven (1968)

Approved | | Action, Crime, Drama | May 1968 (USA)
Mad bikers storm through an Indian reservation just to have a good ol' time.

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
...
Johnnie
...
Marcia
...
Stud
...
Joint
...
Kisum
Max Julien ...
Grey Wolf
Richard Anders ...
Bull
...
Eddie
Charles Bail ...
Taggert (as Chuck Bail)
Mel Berger ...
Fillmore
...
Seely
John 'Bud' Cardos ...
Running Buck (as John Cardos)
Susannah Darrow ...
Nancy
Beach Dickerson ...
Bruno
Eddy Donno ...
Fat Jack
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Storyline

Biker gang leader Kisum (Adam Roarke) loves waitress Marcia Little Hawk (Joanna Frank). Her brother Johnnie Little Hawk (Robert Walker, Jr.), the leader of a group of American Indians disapproves. At various times these two groups are adversaries and allies. The two groups join forces but crooked businessmen scheme to have them at each other's throats again. The theme song "Anyone for Tennis" is by Cream. The Iron Butterfly are heard playing their classic "Iron Butterfly Theme." Producer Dick Clark and director Richard Rush made "Psych-Out" earlier in the year. Written by alfiehitchie

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

Violent in anger. Savage in love . . . . Defiant in play!! [Australian daybill poster] See more »


Certificate:

Approved | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

May 1968 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

7 vilde engle  »

Filming Locations:


Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Color:

(Perfect)

Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Penny Marshall's film debut. See more »

Connections

Referenced in Hell Ride (2008) See more »

Soundtracks

Anyone For Tennis? (Theme from The Savage Seven)
Music by Eric Clapton, Lyrics by Martin Sharp
Performed Cream
See more »

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User Reviews

 
Better Than You'd Think
11 January 2001 | by (Pittsburgh, PA) – See all my reviews

About the uneasy alliance between a gang of bikers and dirt poor Native Americans with the establishment, naturally, as their common foe. Directed by Richard Rush, who would go on to make the brilliant "The Stunt Man", the film delivers on all the action and stunts you'd expect from this genre while also injecting some obvious but effective social commentary. (The powers-that-be pit the bikers and Indians against each other to dissolve their strength and perpetuate their fringe status.)

The lead biker, Adam Roarke, is commanding and charismatic - he's not the meathead you'd expect from this sort of film. In fact, there is a gravity and depth to his performance that catches you off guard at first. He's a bewildering but fascinating mix of aggression and sensitivity, someone grappling with the scrambled values of the era. I liked Robert Walker Jr. too as the hot-headed, blue-eyed Indian. Often too boyish and elf-like, he's edgier and more natural here.

The movie has style to burn and stands up as an unusually well-mounted (and richly photographed) biker flick, with some brains behind the chains. Rush doesn't seem inhibited by the common-ness of the material - he builds the characters and moves his camera (it glides and whirls like a gymnast) in typically startling fashion. The whole exercise seems to center around Roarke's memorable line "If I'm going to be a bear, it might as well be a Grizzly."


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