The Good Ole Boys return to try to save Hazzard Swamp and Uncle Jesse's farm from being destroyed by a crooked developer's (Mama Josephine Max) plans to build a theme park. To do so, they ... See full summary »
The Duke Boys and company travel to Hollywood to sell some musical recordings in order to raise money to build a new hospital in Hazzard County. However, when their recordings and money are... See full summary »
Grady and Bobby Lee run moonshine for Uncle Jesse, who prides himself on his old-school moonshining methods, and refuses to buckle in to the 'big business moonshine' of Jake, who controls these parts for New York mobsters.
There are two plots in this movie and oddly enough, they don't intersect. One plot follows the revenge of a martial artist whose husband is killed. The other follows two cops who like to ... See full summary »
An artist with a rather unusual art-style literally uses all the men she likes for her artworks. Bodies begin to pile up in abandoned alleyways and the case is handed out to a homicide detective to bring in the artistic serial killer.
The Good Ole Boys return to try to save Hazzard Swamp and Uncle Jesse's farm from being destroyed by a crooked developer's (Mama Josephine Max) plans to build a theme park. To do so, they have to dust off the General Lee and win a cross-country moonshine race. The plot thickens when Mama Max stops at nothing to prevent Bo and Luke from running in the race, including kidnapping Daisy. Written by
Waylon Jennings was the only surviving regular cast member (aside from the replacement Dukes) not to take part in the movie. Don Williams took over his role as The Balladeer. See more »
The blood on Bo's lip suddenly disappears after fighting the thugs at Mama Max's hideout. See more »
[Daisy is warning Riker about her fiancé, Enos]
If Enos comes looking for you, and he FINDS you... .well, he's a Los Angeles Police Sergeant
Yeah, well, LA's a long way from Hazzard, babe.
He's not in LA... .BABE. He's that big ole boy that threw you through the window, and he wasn't even mad at you... THEN!
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Tom Wopat and John Schneider revive their 80's characters as, once again, the "Good Ol' Boys" rise up against corruption in the South, this time in the form of a businesswoman (Stevens), with the help of some friends from the old series.
You know, I grew up in the Dukes' era, and I was mildly surprised at how good of a job director Lewis Teague did with this film. I know that the original series has some corny plots by what we see nowadays, but, for those of us who grew up in that time, there wasn't one of us alive who enjoyed the original series without picturing themselves behind the wheel of the General Lee. (I had to mention the car - after all, it was the car(s) that made the jump, not those boys.) A little older, perhaps, but the actors walked in and picked up on their original characters like they've been doing them for the last twenty years.
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