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Race With the Devil

33 customer reviews

Price: CDN$ 107.91
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Product Details

  • Actors: Peter Fonda, Warren Oates, Loretta Swit, Lara Parker, R.G. Armstrong
  • Directors: Jack Starrett
  • Writers: Lee Frost, Wes Bishop
  • Producers: Lee Frost, Paul Maslansky, Wes Bishop
  • Format: Color, DVD-Video, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: PG
  • Studio: Starz / Anchor Bay
  • Release Date: June 28 2005
  • Run Time: 88 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (33 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0007WQGRC
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #67,727 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

An alternate title for this movie could easily be RV to Hell. Two middle-class couples take their spankin'-new motor home on a trip to Colorado. While camping out in Texas, the men see something they shouldn't--a human sacrifice by Satanists who somehow manage not to notice their Safeway- sized vehicle until the last minute. The tourists flee from the devil worshippers, getting the monstrous RV hung up in a stream, and so goes the rest of the movie. The local sheriff is in league with the devil, and every town they come to is full of pesky Satanists. The vacationers are nothing if not resourceful, though; when a pair of determined Beelzebubbers cling to the vehicle like barnacles, Peter Fonda pokes at them with an aluminum vacuum-cleaner wand until they give up and fall off! Oddly, halfway through the film, it turns from a fairly routine (if suspenseful) horror movie to a Ron Howard-style car-chase film, with a half-dozen vehicles pursuing the motor home. The vacationers continue to abuse the RV until large chunks of it begin to fall off, fending off their enemies with a shotgun until the nasty surprise ending. With a cast that includes Fonda, Warren Oates, Loretta Swit, and Lara Parker, it's hard to go wrong (though the women's roles consist of screaming ineffectually, making coffee, and cleaning the earth-toned Winnebago). Yep, this Central Texas-lensed drive-in feature supplies thrills, car wrecks, devil worshippers, and unintended laughs by the bushel... what else can you ask for? --Jerry Renshaw --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars
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Format: VHS Tape
The 1975 film "Race With the Devil" begins innocently enough. Two couples on vacation in an RV decide to take a turn on a dirt road to spend the night away from the bustle. They park their rocking vehicle out in the wilds of south central Texas. They inspect the beauty of the desolate land, have a candle-lit dinner and a glass of wine, and toast the first night of a needed vacation. The sun sets and a full moon rises. But a funny thing happens.
Across the river they hear an eerie howl and suddenly, a mysterious bonfire roars to life. They grab a pair of binoculars and notice a group of people in black robes dancing around this huge fire. There's weird chanting, a man in a mask with a sword, and nude women at his feet. The dancing becomes more intense, and a woman is stabbed to death in an apparent sacrifice. At that moment, the wife of one of the stunned men turns on the RV light and screams at her husband to come inside. The Satanic cult realizes they are not alone, and furiously charge across the river. Thus begins one long and very creepy chase across the back roads of a Texas landscape.
We've been here before, whether it be with a cannibalistic family in "The Texas Chainsaw Massacre" or Georgia hillbillies in "Deliverance." The setup is usually the same - a group of innocents, semi-lost, encountering horrid miscreants without a shred of help anywhere in sight. I don't think "Race With the Devil" is as good as either of the two previous films mentioned, but I will say in all honesty this flick scared me as a child.
"Race With the Devil" taps a primal fear we have of being stranded in unknown lands pursued by people with murderous intentions.
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Format: VHS Tape
I saw this film in the 70's. It made a lasting impression on me. The film includes the foxy witch from Dark Shadows. Hotlips from MASH. Peter Fonda from Easy Rider and Mr.Warren Oates.
This film was made in an much inocent time way before the strange societies and strange uneasyness that is circulating now. Talkabout Tom Cruz's film Eyes Wide Shut this film prefigured that message. It just that unlike Cruz's movie that alerted folks that rich people belong to not too frienldly societies so too do regular folk inhabite fringelike clubs too. This classic never got the attention it deserved,perhapes it was too close to real life. The ending is real to life too. I mean with all the innocent children being kidnapped and other freaky things that our cablenews is alerting us to be very wary. Imagine how back in innocent times before Ted Bundy and other kind with strange appetites. How it scary was. I mean Earthday was just invented and peace, love, and joy were still believed in. Heck folks in Florida did noteven lock their doors to their houses yet. This film was way before its time. I pesonnally can not see a vacationing RV without thinking of what happened in the film. People disappear while vacation in cars or RVs more than is realize. The film is not graphic or gory. It does not have to be to get the message across. The panic in the film comes across as pure choas. The choas that one feels in the dark no place to turn and no one to turn to for help. That is what so scary. It so like we are living today with the aftermath of the Twin Towers, never knowing what is gonna happen next. You just want everything to return to normal.
Its like impending doom. This film is exactly what Americans feel like today. We are in that RV and bad things are happening man!
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By A Customer on March 19 2004
Format: VHS Tape
This film evokes such great memories of warm summer nights at the drive-in. It has one of the greatest character actors who ever lived in Warren Oates, one of the coolest in Peter Fonda and together, they make a great team and have wonderful chemistry in their scenes together. Loretta Swit and Lara Parker are both good at making coffee in the RV and are very believable as the wives and boy can they scream!! Jack Starrett does a fine job directing, sets up some great, tense moments of suspense (the scene with the rattlesnakes is harrowing!!) and puts some first-rate car chase scenes and stunts into the mix, as well. It is also far more believable, plotwise, than the vast majority of horror films that have been made since. And they did it without the gratuitous blood and gore so common now. The most chilling aspect of this film's many villains is that they are not indestructible, unkillable monsters, but are very ordinary and human. They and the many everyday, normal settings both take on a cold, eerie quality, even in the brightest daylight. It also pays homage to the era in which was made. Imagine getting excited these days about having a microwave oven in an RV!! It doesn't make any efforts to be anything more than what it is, but the film is meant to be enjoyed as a thrill-show, like a rollercoaster. You care about the two vacationing couples, you cheer them on as they run for their lives, you despise the villains and you hate the abrupt, shock ending. All-in-all, this film delivers what it promises and is a satisfying story. Forget what the eggheaded film critics like Leonard Maltin have to say about it and just enjoy yourself.
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