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Ranking No. 21 on the American Film Institute's list of the 100 greatest American films, this 1940 classic is a bit dated in its noble sentimentality, but it remains a luminous example of Hollywood classicism from the peerless director of mythic Americana, John Ford. Adapted by Nunnally Johnson from John Steinbeck's classic novel, the film tells a simple story about Oklahoma farmers leaving the depression-era dustbowl for the promised land of California, but it's the story's emotional resonance and theme of human perseverance that makes the movie so richly and timelessly rewarding. It's all about the humble Joad family's cross-country trek to escape the economic devastation of their ruined farmland, beginning when Tom Joad (Henry Fonda) returns from a four-year prison term to discover that his family home is empty. He's reunited with his family just as they're setting out for the westbound journey, and thus begins an odyssey of saddening losses and strengthening hopes. As Ma Joad, Oscar-winner Jane Darwell is the embodiment of one of America's greatest social tragedies and the "Okie" spirit of pressing forward against all odds (as she says, "because we're the people"). A documentary-styled production for which Ford and cinematographer Gregg Toland demanded painstaking authenticity, The Grapes of Wrath is much more than a classy, old-fashioned history lesson. With dialogue and scenes that rank among the most moving and memorable ever filmed, it's a classic among classics--simply put, one of the finest films ever made. --Jeff Shannon --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
Nice to watch B&W for a change.
Tough times back then, thankful for what we have.
Definitely not one of Henry Fonda's better movies. The script left a lot to be desired. I guess back in the day this type of movie was popular. Read morePublished 18 months ago by kelly
Slow moving adaptation of the most boring book ever written. What were they thinking? So much drawling and chin scratching and looking into the distance whilst drawling on about... Read morePublished on Aug. 30 2013 by eeyoore
It's a classic. I read the book years ago and although the movie only uses a part of the book, it is still a masterpiece. The book is an all-time classic.Published on Aug. 19 2013 by Richard