5.8/10
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1 user 4 critic

Quadroon (1971)

R | | Drama , Romance | 1971 (USA)
A story of love, lust, violence and murder on a sadistic southern plantation during the slave era.

Directors:

Jack Weis, Herbert Janneke Jr. (uncredited)

Writers:

Sarah Riggs (screenplay), R.B. McGowen Jr. (from a story by)
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On Disc

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Cast

Complete credited cast:
Kathy McKee Kathy McKee ... Coral (as Kathrine McKee)
Tim Kincaid Tim Kincaid ... Caleb
Robert Priest Robert Priest ... Antoine
George Lupo George Lupo ... Dupree
Madelyn Sanders Madelyn Sanders ... Celeste
Marinda French Marinda French ... Aunt Nancy
Annabelle Weenick ... (as Anne McAdams)
Bill McGhee ... Jacques
David Snow David Snow ... Felix
Bill Holliday Bill Holliday
Louis Hendrik Louis Hendrik
Nick Krieger Nick Krieger
Butch Benit Butch Benit ... Mayreau the Fencing Master (as D.J. Benit)
Ron Hunter Ron Hunter
Jim Barry Jim Barry
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Storyline

A story of love, lust, violence and murder on a sadistic southern plantation during the slave era.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

NOW!...the shocking truth about the passion slaves of 1835 New Orleans See more »

Genres:

Drama | Romance

Certificate:

R
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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

1971 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Black Agony: The Color of Truth See more »

Filming Locations:

Louisiana, USA See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Mono (Glen Glenn Sound)

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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Did You Know?

Soundtracks

Quadroon
Music and Lyrics by Lonette McKee
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User Reviews

 
A regional rarity
21 April 2001 | by JohnSealSee all my reviews

Quadroon appears to be a vanity project from New Orleans. The acting is strictly dinner theatre variety, except for Larry Buchanan veteran Bill McGhee as Jacques and the production values are extremely low. There are also some excruciatingly bad Creole 'accents' on display, most notably by George Lupo as the depraved villain Dupree. Nonetheless there is something charming and honest about this film, which manages to avoid the voyeuristic excesses of later big budget bloaters like Drum and Mandingo. Sarah Riggs script is reasonably well written and perceptive. For anyone interested in that long gone sub-genre of cinema, the regional film, this is a must see. Sorta like a Herschell Gordon Lewis film, without the gore.


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