Approved | | Drama, History
A poor Midwest family is forced off of their land. They travel to California, suffering the misfortunes of the homeless in the Great Depression.
13 February 2001 | Michael DeZubiria (firstname.lastname@example.org)
10 | John Ford's stark portrayal of a poor family in the depression remains one of the most moving films in history.
The Grapes of Wrath is the story of the Joad family, who are run off of their land in Oklahoma because of drought and ...
John Ford's chief source of irritation was his inability to embarrass or upset John Carradine. According to Dorris Bowdon, Carradine had a huge ego, considered himself a great actor, and was impervious to whatever Ford threw at him, although their antagonism often produced perfect ... ...
That Casy. He might have been a preacher but he seen things clear. He was like a lantern. He helped me to see things clear.
Tom Joad's semi-retarded brother, Noah, vanishes after the swimming-in-the-river sequence. In the book, Noah believes he's a burden on the family and runs away. In the film, no explanation is given for his disappearance.
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