Across This Land with Stompin' Tom Connors (1973)

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Ratings: 8.5/10 from 38 users  
Reviews: 2 user | 1 critic

Stompin' Tom performs live at the Horseshoe Tavern on Queen St. in Toronto.


(as John Saxton)
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Title: Across This Land with Stompin' Tom Connors (1973)

Across This Land with Stompin' Tom Connors (1973) on IMDb 8.5/10

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Cast overview:
Stompin' Tom Connors ...
Kent Brockwell ...
Himself - Tom's Guest
Sharon Lowness ...
Herself - Tom's Guest
Chris Scott ...
Himself - Tom's Guest
Bobby Lalonde ...
Himself - Tom's Guest
Joey Tardif ...
Himself - Tom's Guest
Bill Lewis ...
Himself - Tom's Accompanist
Gary Empey ...
Himself - Tom's Accompanist


Stompin' Tom performs live at the Horseshoe Tavern on Queen St. in Toronto.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Documentary | Music





Release Date:

2 November 1973 (Canada)  »

Box Office


CAD 250,000 (estimated)

Company Credits

Production Co:

,  »
Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs



Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
See  »

Did You Know?


Referenced in From Stereo to Video (2014) See more »


Ballad Of Stompin Tom'
Composed and Performed by Fred Dixon
See more »

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User Reviews

Amazingly good concert film
9 September 2003 | by (Montreal) – See all my reviews

I started taping this one as a gift for my elderly parents (the kind of vintage C&W Canadiana they enjoy), while doing chores and keeping an ear open for the commercials to edit out. Within minutes it had me captivated. Stompin' Tom is an incredible showman, with fantastic stage presence and a genius for lyrics that rivals Johnny Cash and Tom T. Hall. Funny how one can grow up Canadian and turn such a blind eye (and deaf ear) to such greatness, simply because of his familiarity and (percieved) lack of sophistication. His ballads are literature set to song, and his celebration of things uniquely Canadian are observant, informative and sweet-natured... patriotism as it ought to be.

As a showcase, it's smartly put together by director John Saxton, who later went on to write efficient exploitation flicks like "Happy Birthday To Me" and "Class of 1984". One complaint I've always had about concert films, even classics like "The Last Waltz", is how tiresome it eventually becomes to watch musical stage performance for an entire feature length, especially if it's only one singer. Not only are a few other decent acts inserted (impressive regional talents) to break things up, but a lot of Tom's songs are dramatized, pre-rock video style, with appealing (now retro) footage starring Tom, and some charming animation sequences. Though spanning only one 70s night at Toronto's Horseshoe Tavern, one comes away feeling like he's been on a guided tour through another era.

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