During prohibition days, many hillbilly moonshine stills were hidden in hills of middle America. Jed Muldoon was about the best runner of moonshine whiskey around. Usually the local yokels ... See full summary »
Charleston, South Carolina. The Odoms have lived a life of the traditions of the American south in their longtime, large family beach front home. That tradition is turned upside down when ... See full summary »
David Swain is a successful lawyer with political aspirations and he decides to form an organization called the National Justice Project that sets out to help those who were wrongfully ... See full summary »
How tenuous is man's hold on civilization when survival becomes an issue? When the lights go out and stay out for several days, suburbanites Matthew and Annie learn the hard way that man is... See full summary »
Joseph K. awakes one morning, to find two strange men in his room, telling him he has been arrested. Joseph is not told what he is charged with, and despite being "arrested," is allowed to ... See full summary »
David Hugh Jones
Los-Angeles commercials director Max visits his friend, artist Charlie, who was diagnosed with AIDS in New York. There he meets Karen, they are attracted to each other and after they meet ... See full summary »
A group of teen-age runaways try to survive in the streets of Los Angeles. Drugs, prostitution, violence and bureaucratic indifference all pose threats to the kids, who nevertheless prefer ... See full summary »
Laura San Giacomo
During prohibition days, many hillbilly moonshine stills were hidden in hills of middle America. Jed Muldoon was about the best runner of moonshine whiskey around. Usually the local yokels were kinfolk of the runners and looked the other way while they were doing business. Naturally, the federal government was missing out on some tax money and were determined to shut them down. There's three things the government will never control, and one is making home brew. Written by
Richard Jones <firstname.lastname@example.org>
I'm from Michigan and I can tell in a flash when one of my own are trying to talk like a southerner. So I wasn't too surprised to find that only one actor in this flick is really southern (Randy Quaid). It was filmed in Canada with mostly a Canadian cast. Anyone from the south watching this is going to choke.
Even so, I still love it for the flow of the story, the cars, the sound track. It's as cool as Bullitt. If you want to see it, you might find it hard to find because it was made for TV. I saw it on the Hallmark Movie Channel.
Also this was Andy Armstrong's one and only movie so it's like a one-of-a-kind. See it if you can.
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