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God's Bloody Acre (1975) More at IMDbPro »


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Wayne Crawford (story) and
Robert Woodburn (story) ...
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Release Date:
July 1975 (USA) See more »
The vacation getaway that everyone's trying to get away from... See more »
Three mountain-men brothers living in an uninhabited forest area love their simple lifestyle. When a... See more » | Add synopsis »
Plot Keywords:
User Reviews:
Saddle up the mule, ma. Slide me some grits, I's got to get me some education, uh hu hu hu. See more (8 total) »


  (in credits order)

Wayne Crawford ... David (as Scott Lawrence)
Jennifer Stock ... Leslie (as Jennifer Gregory)
Sam Moree ... Benny
Daniel Schweitzer ... Ezra
William Kerwin ... Monroe (as Thomas Wood)
Suzanne Robinson ... Carol Rizzo (as Kayelynne)
Robert Rosano ... Robert Rizzo
Adrian Sherman ... Fruit Vendor
Nancy Lawson ... David's Girlfriend
Michael Shaw ... Leslie's Boyfriend
Jerry James ... Foreman
Raymond Diaz ... Bulldozer Operator
Jack Nuber ... Construction Crewman
Lane Chiles ... Construction Crewman
Bruce Kronenberg ... Construction Crewman

Jerry Shulman ... Construction Crewman (as Gerald Shulman)
Carlos Sanchez ... Construction Crewman
Freddie Dawson ... Rochelle
Berry Sweeting ... Shug
Thomas Ferguson ... Josh
Anthony Lane ... Office Manager
Lynn Kava ... Office Worker
Gwenn Lane ... Office Worker
Lori Robin Lane ... Office Worker (as Lori Lane)
David Lipsick ... Office Worker
Paul Goeld ... Office Worker
Pat Hopwood ... Office Worker
Judy Weinstein ... Office Worker
B.M. Troop ... Office Worker
April Hirsch ... Office Worker
Michael Waldfogel ... Cowboy
Rob Torokvei ... Cowboy
Richmond Farren ... Cowboy
Gary Glover ... Cowboy
Fredrick Fryer ... Cowboy
Claudette Baumgardner ... Girl in Diner

Luis Antonio Ramos ... Diner Customer (as Luis Ramos)
Charles Hines ... Joe
Robert Hudson ... Husband
Sheila Riley ... Wife

Directed by
Harry Kerwin  (as Harry E. Kerwin)
Writing credits
Wayne Crawford (story) and
Robert Woodburn (story)

Wayne Crawford (screenplay) and
Harry Kerwin (screenplay) (as Harry E. Kerwin)

Produced by
Wayne Crawford .... producer
Harry Kerwin .... associate producer (as Harry E. Kerwin)
Andrew Lane .... producer
Original Music by
Michael Shaw 
Cinematography by
William Walsh (director of photography) (as William J. Walsh)
Film Editing by
Fred Berney  (as Fredric Berney)
Makeup Department
The Dutchess .... makeup artist
Art Department
Cheryl Evans .... props
Peter Johns .... set designer
Michael Waldfogel .... set designer
Sound Department
Bernie Blynder .... sound (as Bernard Blynder)
Jack Nuber .... boom man
Camera and Electrical Department
Lane Chiles .... photographer: second unit
Steven Cohen .... assistant camera (as Steve Cohen)
Steven Cohen .... photographer: second unit (as Steve Cohen)
Edmund Gibson .... visual consultant
Mike Goad .... grip
William Randall .... photographer: second unit
Gerald Rhodes .... gaffer (as Jerry Rhodes)
William Walsh .... camera operator (as William J. Walsh)
Mike White .... grip
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Cheryl Evans .... wardrobe
Other crew
Betty Kerwin .... script supervisor
Paul Moore .... title designer

DistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
86 min
Aspect Ratio:
1.85 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Filming Locations:


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3 out of 4 people found the following review useful.
Saddle up the mule, ma. Slide me some grits, I's got to get me some education, uh hu hu hu., 18 March 2008
Author: Coventry from the Draconian Swamp of Unholy Souls

Rednecks, hillbillies, hicks, local yokels, … whatever you call them, the intellectually underdeveloped people from the (Southern) U.S. backwoods form the greatest assembly of stereotypes the horror genre has to offer! Also, movies featuring maniacal rednecks truly reflect the spirit and heyday of 70's exploitation cinema, as these types of films simply cannot be made anymore nowadays. They're filthy, always discriminating to someone, rough, women-unfriendly and shameless. If someone made something like this today, groups of protesters would march outside the theaters until the owners have no other choice but to cancel the showings. The wondrously unscrupulous 70's decade has various "Rednecksploitation" highlights to offer, including acclaimed classics ("The Texas Chainsaw Massacre", "Deliverance") and fantastic hidden gems ("Poor Pretty Eddie", "The Love Butcher"). I secretly hoped to have stumbled on yet another hidden redneck-gem when I got my dirty little hands on "God's Bloody Acre", but apparently there are a handful of good reasons to justify this film's obscurity status. "God's Bloody Acre" is a tedious and uneventful film, and unless you dispose of a really high level of tolerance regarding bad acting, endless padding and a lack of coherence, you should avoid seeking out this film like you would avoid walking in front of a moving bus. The grounds for failure involve a combination of uninspired plotting and severe budgetary restraints. Director Harry Kerwin, as well as his entire cast and crew, obviously displays a lot of goodwill but he had very little to process into results. The basic plot outline shows potential, but the rest of the screenplay was seemingly improvised on the spot. The peaceful lives of three hillbilly brothers, homing in their self-made tepee in the middle of the woods, get brutally interrupted when construction workers arrive with their heavy machinery and begin to deforest the area in favor of building a camping ground. Reluctant to leave the area, they plan to scare the workmen away, but the youngest and over-enthusiast brother Billy accidentally kills one of them. Convinced there's no way back now, the threesome continue to terrorize everyone who sets foot on their turf, including two couples camping in the woods. "God's Bloody Acre" easily could have been a uniquely gritty and violent piece of redneck-horror, but alas, it turned out as 85 minutes of sheer boredom with only a couple of pleasurable moments. For some reason the script insists on drawing the pointless backgrounds of the camping couples. We witness the middle-aged couple struggling through a boring marriage crisis and needless flashbacks illustrate the reasons why the other two decided to leave everything behind. Yawn. The sequences revolving on the three rednecks and their primitive life-styles are the only worth mentioning. The oldest brother Monroe is the leader and Ezra desperately craves female attention. The coolest one, however, is young Billy. His hair looks like an exploded poodle and he tries to nurse cut down trees with bandages. The massacres are as good as bloodless, the undertones are quite racist, the plot-twists are absurd and senseless and there's only a slight bit of nudity on display. Heck, even the hillbilly-soundtrack is disappointing. You'll quickly find yourself making up your plot and repeating lines from other, more successful backwoods horror films.

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