IMDb > Honey Britches (1971)
Honey Britches
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Down 11% in popularity this week. See why on IMDbPro.
Barbara Morris Davison (screenplay)
View company contact information for Honey Britches on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
June 1972 (USA) See more »
More Jiggles Than You'll Ever See on T.V.! See more »
This is the story of four jewel thieves on the run who decide to hole up with a hillbilly couple until the search for them slackens off. Full summary » | Add synopsis »
User Reviews:
Pretty Bland Film Has a Couple Highlights See more (13 total) »


  (in credits order) (verified as complete)
Ashley Brooks ... Reba Sue Craven (as Ashley Brooke)
George Ellis ... Harlan P. Craven
Trudy Moore ... Karen
Mike Coolik ... Kirk
Jim Peck ... Phillip
Pepper Thurston ... Susan
Valarie Lipsey ... Madame Jessabelle
R. Kenneth Wade ... Tobe
Frank Jones ... Brother Love
Alan Davis ... Moonshine Customer
Ben Ennis ... Moonshine Customer
Chris Christ ... Moonshine Customer
rest of cast listed alphabetically:

John Carradine ... The Judge of Hell (uncredited)
Al Goldstein ... Man (uncredited)

Directed by
Donn Davison 
Fred Olen Ray (1986 recut version)
Writing credits
(in alphabetical order)
Barbara Morris Davison  screenplay

Produced by
Margot Breier .... associate producer (credited on 1986 recut version) (as Margot Noel Breir)
Donn Davison .... producer
Fred Olen Ray .... producer (1986 recut version)
Lee Jones .... producer (uncredited)
Cinematography by
Avrum M. Fine (director of photography)
Film Editing by
Avrum M. Fine 
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Margot Breier .... assistant director (as Margot Noel Breier)
Sound Department
John Pastore .... sound engineer
Special Effects by
Don Friedman .... special effects
Camera and Electrical Department
Robert Day .... gaffer
Ben Ennis .... gaffer
Avrum M. Fine .... camera operator
Steve Tanner .... grip
Lynn Wheeler .... still photographer
Other crew
Margot Breier .... continuity (as Margot Noel Breier)
Bill Bruning .... publicist
Trudy McCullough .... assistant to director
Leo Barthle .... special thanks
Lucille Barthle .... special thanks
Crew believed to be complete

Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
"Demented Death Farm Massacre... The Movie" - Canada (English title) (recut version), USA (recut version)
"Death Farm" - USA (recut version)
"Honey Pie" - USA (promotional title)
"Little Whorehouse on the Prairie" - USA (promotional title)
"Moonshiners' Women" - USA (alternative title)
"The Hillbilly Hooker" - USA (racier version)
See more »
85 min
Sound Mix:

Did You Know?

Producer Fred Olen Ray bought the limited release film Shantytown Honeymoon (1971), shot an introduction scene with John Carradine as The Judge of Hell (5 minutes), and sold it to Troma Films that re-titled it again to "Demented Death Farm Massacre... The Movie (1986).See more »


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3 out of 6 people found the following review useful.
Pretty Bland Film Has a Couple Highlights, 8 April 2011
Author: Michael_Elliott from Louisville, KY

Demented Death Farm Massacre (1971/86)

* 1/2 (out of 4)

This is yet another low-budget drive-in flick where it's history is a lot more interesting than the actual film. In 1972 a movie called SHANTYTOWN HONEYMOON was made but found very limited distribution so it was forgotten until director Fred Olen Ray bought it and tried to sell it to the video market. No one wanted it unless Ray could get a "star" to appear so he hired John Carradine for a day and filmed the added scenes of him pretty much telling us the story of what happened. It turned out that Carradine filmed these scenes in an hour and since Ray hired him for a full day of work, the low-budget filmmaker decided to take advantage of his star by having him act out other scenes, which would eventually be used in films such as STAR SLAMMER, EVIL SPAWN and JACK-O, which would actually be released nearly seven years after the death of Carradine.

Four jewel thieves make a daring robbery but along the way of their escape they must get rid of their vehicle and take off on foot. They come across a redneck man (George Ellis) and his younger, sexy white trash wife (Ashley Brooks) and take them hostage but the rednecks have their own idea of how things are going to go. Those wanting to see the original film will have a pretty simple time doing so because the newly shot Ray/Carradine footage doesn't last over a couple minutes. We see Carradine at the very start for under a minute and then he pops up briefly throughout the film for about another minute total. Those just watching this for Carradine will probably feel cheated. The "real" movie here isn't that bad and in fact it contains some rather campy, fun moments but sadly even at 80-minutes this thing runs way too long. I'll admit that I found plenty of the redneck humor to be fun and a large part of this is due to the performances by Brooks and Ellis as the redneck couple. Ellis is the old, bearded man who is constantly preaching about sins while at the same time paying a black woman for sex and selling moonshine. I found Ellis to be pretty good at screaming off these Bible quotes and it made me laugh several times. Brooks is certainly easy on the eyes in her little redneck dress and her silly accent just really makes you love her. The four actors playing the thieves all give bad performances but thankfully they're all so over-the-top that you can't help but laugh. I really loved it when they tried to get dramatic or "scary" because of the way they'd carry on was just downright hilarious at times. There are a couple quick nude shots as well as some minor gore including one pitchfork sequence. Fans of the horror genre might get a chuckle out of those scenes but it's those looking for low-budget hicksploitation that are going to be the ones finding this most appealing. The biggest problem with the film is its extended running time plus there are way too many moments where the film stops dead in its tracks as it seems the screenplay just wants to talk and talk and talk without the dialogue ever moving the story along.

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