The Last of the Knucklemen

AUD$7.95AUD$11.95

In the tradition of Sunday Too Far Away (1975), this independent film is based on the classic Australian play by John Power. Pic tells the story of a group of miners living in a camp in outback Australia. They swear, brawl, gamble, and drink heavily. Central to the story is the conflict between Tarzan, the authoritarian group leader and cocky loud-mouth wisecracking Pansy. This results in a bare-knuckle punch-up for the movie’s denouement. Exteriors filmed in Andamooka, South Australia.

ACTORS : Gerard Kennedy, Michael Preston, Peter Hehir, Dennis Miller

YEAR OF RELEASE : 1979

(Manufactured On Demand , Region 0.) This DVD will play in DVD players worldwide

POSTAGE : Free In Australia. Rest Of The World at Table Rate

All orders of two or more DVDs are upgraded to Tracked Shipping. Delivery times are halved. Overseas 18 to 22 days, Australia 7 to 15 days

All DVDs come in a DVD case with color artwork and printed disc

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Storyline

The Last of the Knucklemen, In the tradition of Sunday Too Far Away (1975), this independent film is based on the classic Australian play by John Power. Pic tells the story of a group of miners living in a camp in outback Australia. They swear, brawl, gamble, and drink heavily. Central to the story is the conflict between Tarzan, the authoritarian group leader and cocky loud-mouth wisecracking Pansy. This results in a bare-knuckle punch-up for the movie’s denouement. Exteriors filmed in Andamooka, South Australia.

A Wonderful Aussie Movie

The Last of the Knucklemen, This is one of those classic Aussie movies which stands the test of time. Although possessing a somewhat flimsy story line the film’s strength lies in its variety of characters, wonderfully portrayed by some of Australia’s best acting talent. Gerard Kennedy is, as always, simply great in the role of Tarzan. This bloke is really a class actor and he is well supported here by the broodingly secretive Peter Hehir. Typically strong performances from Steve Bisley, Dennis Miller and Mike Preston are also a feature. And who can forget Denise Drysdale’s performance as the whore with a heart of gold? The Aussie trait of supporting the underdog is demonstrated in the film’s ending. This is one of my all-time Aussie favourites.

Yeah, I thought it was great. I have worked in a number of isolated places where there is not much to do but drink and I thought it was a pretty accurate depiction of the personalities that make up groups like this. I was in East Timor in 2000 which seemed to lure odd characters from outback Australia and other places… Interesting times. I recall Tarz and Pansy promoting the film in Melbourne. They were standing in the middle of the mall with huge polystyrene fists which made the news. I don’t think it did very well. Many Australians seem to have the idea that Australian movies are second rate and it’s not until the movies or actors do well overseas that are accepted. Nicol Kidman and Hugh Jackman weren’t stars in Australia until they made it in Hollywood.

The Last Of The Blonde Bombshells

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