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Camp Nowhere
Theatrical release poster
Directed byJonathan Prince
Produced byMichael Peyser
Written byAndrew Kurtzman
Eliot Wald
Music byDavid Lawrence
CinematographySandi Sissel
Edited byJon Poll
Distributed byBuena Vista Pictures
Release date
August 26, 1994
Running time
96 minutes
CountryUnited States
Box office$10,471,613 (US)[1]

Camp Nowhere is a 1994 American adventure comedy film directed by Jonathan Prince, written by Andrew Kurtzman and Eliot Wald, and stars Christopher Lloyd, Jonathan Jackson and Jessica Alba in her film debut.[2]


Morris "Mud" Himmel has a problem: his parents want to send him away to a summer computer camp. He hates going to summer camp and will do anything to get out of it. Talking to his friends, he realizes that they are all facing the same sentence of going to a boring summer camp. Together, they hatch a plan to create their own summer camp with no parents, no counselors, and no rules. Word gets out and other kids soon want to join the made-up summer camp. Mud decides to blackmail former drama teacher Dennis Van Welker into helping; he had bought an AMC Gremlin and failed to make most of the payments and is being pursued by soon-to-retire collector T.R. Polk, and agrees to help them in return for $1,000 and after they threaten to turn him in if he doesn't help.

With Dennis' help, the kids trick all the parents into sending them to the camp, and then rent an old campground (that used to be a hippie commune back in the 1960s and 1970s.) with a cabin on a lake. Some parents believe it is a computer camp, while others believe it is a fat camp, military camp, or an acting camp. The kids use the money their parents had paid for camp to buy toys and food. After a little while, they get bored and wonder if they should just return home. Mud goes to Dennis for help, and with a bribe, he soon finds ways to keep things interesting and help them continue to have fun.

Eventually, the parents want to come visit their kids, despite being told that there are no parents' days. Mud makes a plan to trick them and, along with his friends, they keep the camp concealed. In a matter of hours, they fix it up and set up different scenarios representing the different camps (fat camp, computer camp, military camp, etc.) Their plan works and the parents don't suspect a thing. T.R. Polk then meets a state trooper who was also seeking Dennis, and they find their way into the camp and catch him. The police are called and Mud finds Dennis running away from the authorities. Mud is confronted by the police and protects Dennis from them, but soon after Dennis turns himself in. Mud confesses and explains that the whole thing was his idea, and uses the rest of the money to settle Dennis' debt with T.R. Polk, who'll retire with a perfect record. The other kids in a show of solidarity also claim responsibility and therefore all the parents refuse to press charges. Dennis gets off the hook and the kids leave for home, having had the greatest summer of their lives.



The film received negative reviews from critics. Based on 11 reviews compiled retrospectively, Rotten Tomatoes gives it a score of 18%. However, according to the Rotten Tomatoes website, the film fared much better with general audiences, with a score of 58%. [3]

Home media

Camp Nowhere was released on VHS on June 6, 1995, and released on DVD August 5, 2003.[4] Mill Creek Entertainment released the film on Blu-ray on October 11, 2011. Kino Lorber released the film on DVD and Blu-ray April 17, 2018.[5]


  1. ^ "Camp Nowhere (1994)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 10 August 2011.
  2. ^ Maslin, Janet (August 26, 1994). "Camp Nowhere (1994) FILM REVIEW; Suppose We Rent Some Cabins and Run Our Own Camp?". The New York Times.
  3. ^ "Camp Nowhere". Rotten Tomatoes. Flixster. Retrieved 2013-04-10.
  4. ^ Camp Nowhere (1994), retrieved 2018-04-17
  5. ^ Camp Nowhere Blu-ray, retrieved 2018-04-17

External links

This page was last edited on 3 October 2019, at 13:11
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