The Wilderness Family now face terrifying times in fierce winter storms, an avalanche, and being attacked by a ferocious pack of hungry wolves. Watch as America's favorite family stands ... See full summary »
In this family classic, two orphans cross the Rocky Mountains on a quest to claim their inheritance, a 400-acre Oregon ranch. On their journey, the pair forms an uncertain alliance with a ... See full summary »
Mark Edward Hall
A man and a woman and 3 children start to sail around the world. They are shipwrecked near an uninhabited isle. This island is full of wild animals and it is very dangerous for them in the ... See full summary »
After fleeing into the mountains after he is wrongly accused of murder, woodsman "Grizzly Adams" discovers an uncanny bond to the indigenous wildlife of the region after rescuing an orphaned grizzly bear cub whom he adopts and calls "Ben".
A teenage boy grows to love a stray yellow dog while helping his mother and younger brother run their Texas homestead while their father is away on a cattle drive. First thought to be good-for-nothing mutt, Old Yeller is soon beloved by all.
The first movie when the Robinson family moves to the mountains it is 1975 and their daughter Jenny is only about 9 years old. This film takes place in 1979, only 4 years later, making Jenny only 12 or 13 years old. But in this movie, Jenny is closer 17 or 18 years old, 5 years older than she should be. See more »
The third and final Wilderness Family movie is mostly more of the same as the last two, except this time they try to add a bit more to the plot. Here we have the family threatened with eviction by The Man, who can't stand to see our favorite hippies being successful in their dream of living off the land and eventually mating with bears and raccoons. Also the mother of our long-haired clan, who was at times borderline hysterical in the last two movies, is tempted with leaving the mountain life behind and returning to the city. But ultimately it's the same as the other movies -- nature footage and corny songs are the best parts. The characters are not particularly bright or relatable but they aren't easy to dislike, even George "Buck" Flower as the creepy mountain man who keeps eyeing the blonde teenage daughter ("Help me out here, I've got somethin' stuck in my pocket."). If you liked the first two movies, you'll probably like this one. If you haven't seen the first two, I would suggest seeing them in order but it's not absolutely necessary.
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