- SKU: 17785853
- Release Date: 04/28/2009
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- The Rebel Breed: Black Rebels
Race hatred and drug trafficking threaten to tear apart a California high school in this teen drama. Frank White (Mark Damon) and Don Walters (Doug Hume) are a pair of undercover police officers who are sent to a high school dominated by three gangs. Don, who is white, tries to infiltrate the Anglo gang the Royals, led by Buck (Richard Rust), while Frank, who is of Hispanic and African-American heritage, is to make his way into the school's black gang, the Ebonys, while also keeping his eye on a Mexican-American club, the Caballeros. Frank soon finds he's not welcomed by the Black or Mexican gangs, and when he strikes up a friendship with Lola (Rita Moreno), a pretty Mexican-American girl, he gains a fierce enemy in her brother Manuel (Richard Laurier), one of the leaders of the Caballeros. Meanwhile, Buck and the Royals have started dealing dope as a way to make money, and he's pressuring Manuel and his gang to do the same, something Manuel fiercely opposes. Manuel is also not happy about rumors that Lola is secretly dating one of the Royals, while the Ebonys have it in for Buck when they find out the secret hidden by his sexy girlfriend, Wiggles (Dyan Cannon, then still spelling her first name "Diane"). This Rebel Breed was first released in 1960; five years later, producer William Rowland added some incongruous inserts filled with nudity and re-released the film to grindhouses and drive-ins under the titles Black Rebels, Lola's Mistake, and Three Shades of Love. ~ Mark Deming, Rovi
High School Caesar
When insecure rich-type Stevens (John Ashley) decides to impress his fellow students, he does so by establishing a crime empire to take command of his high school. ~ Jason Ankeny, Rovi
Rising young German leading man Horst Buccholz followed up his award-winning performance in Sky Without Stars with his starring role in Die Halbstarken. The title translates to "The Half-Strong Ones", in reference to the film's juvenile-delinquent protagonists. Though virtually irredeemable, Buccholz's gang-leader character is softened somewhat by his love for tenement girl Karin Baal. With the exception of Buccholz, most of the young toughs in the film are nonprofessionals, exuding a raw energy that many "pros" could not emulate. Most of Die Halbstarken was lensed on location in genuine gang-ridden urban neighborhoods. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi
In this crime drama, a courageous high-schooler goes undercover and joins a teen-age gang so he can get revenge upon his father. When his cover is blown, his life is endangered. Fortunately, the second-in-command has a change of heart and tries to help the young man. ~ Sandra Brennan, Rovi
High School Big Shot
In this youthful drama, the nerdish high school genius, desperate to become popular, is easily duped by the prettiest girl in school, who convinces him to do her homework for her. This leads to the young man's downfall when a teacher recognizes his work on her assignments. He, believing he could never make it in academia, then becomes a criminal. He has mapped out an ingenious scheme for robbing a shipping office when the pretty girl again comes to use him. The results are disastrous for the awkward young man. ~ Sandra Brennan, Rovi
Lost, Lonely and Vicious
3DLost, Lonely and Vicious3D is so archetypical a 1950s film title that it was recently reused for a coffee-table book consisting of movie-poster reprints. Essentially an 3Da clef3D retelling of the life of James Dean, the film stars Ken Clayton as Johnnie, a Deanlike Hollywood actor. Obsessed with the concept of Early Death, Johnnie insists upon courting disaster with fast cars and faster women. He never commits to any one girl, convinced that he is destined to be killed in a sports-car crackup. Finally, Johnnie meets the Right Girl, a drugstore clerk whom he nicknames Preach (Barbara Wilson). Through her influence, Johnnie decides that living just might be more fun than dying. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi