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God's Country and the Woman

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

God's Country and the Woman
Theatrical release poster
Directed byWilliam Keighley
Screenplay byNorman Reilly Raine
Story byPeter Milne
Charles Belden
Based onGod's Country and the Woman
1915 novel
by James Oliver Curwood
Produced byLouis F. Edelman
StarringGeorge Brent
Beverly Roberts
Barton MacLane
Robert Barrat
Alan Hale, Sr.
Joe King
CinematographyTony Gaudio
Edited byJack Killifer
Music byMax Steiner
Distributed byWarner Bros.
Release date
  • January 16, 1937 (1937-01-16)
Running time
85 minutes
CountryUnited States

God's Country and the Woman is a 1937 American Technicolor lumberjack drama film directed by William Keighley and written by Norman Reilly Raine. The film stars George Brent, Beverly Roberts, Barton MacLane, Robert Barrat, Alan Hale, Sr. and Joe King. The film is based on a 1915 novel by James Oliver Curwood entitled God's Country and the Woman and was released by Warner Bros. on January 16, 1937.[1][2][3]

Warner Brothers' first feature-length film in full Technicolor, it was filmed on location near Mount St. Helens in Washington state, and features extensive footage of logging operations including a Willamette steam locomotive in operation.[4]

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  • God's Country and the Woman - (Original Trailer)
  • God's Country - Official Trailer ft. Thandiwe Newton | HD | IFC Films
  • God's Country Trailer #1 (2022)



Competing lumber companies, The Russett Company and Barton Lumber Company vie for lumber in the Northwest. A lumberjack has his eye on a woman, in the midst of the forest in the Northwest.



Writing for Night and Day in 1937, Graham Greene gave the film a mildly poor review, commenting that "it isn't a very good film, and [the fim] is hardly improved by [the addition of] Technicolor. Focusing on the Technicolor aspect of the film, Greene suggests that there are some "very pretty shots of trees cutting huge arcs against the sky as they fall", however he notes that the "fast cutting and quick dissolves confirms [his] belief that colour will put the film back technically twelve years". Greene also wryly observed the reactions from more established critics, and quoted sections from the negative review given by The Sunday Times' Sydney Carroll whose principal complaint had been about the heartbreaking mistreatment of the arboreal foliage by the techniques of Technicolor.[5]

See also


  1. ^ "God's Country and the Woman (1937) - Overview". Retrieved 2015-08-22.
  2. ^ Sandra Brennan (2016). "God-s-Country-and-the-Woman - Trailer - Cast - Showtimes". Movies & TV Dept. The New York Times. Archived from the original on 2016-03-25. Retrieved 2015-08-22.
  3. ^ "God's Country and the Woman". Retrieved 2015-08-22.
  4. ^[bare URL]
  5. ^ Greene, Graham (15 July 1937). "God's Country and the Women/Michael Strogoff". Night and Day. (reprinted in: Taylor, John Russell, ed. (1980). The Pleasure Dome. Oxford University Press. pp. 154–155. ISBN 0192812866.)

External links

This page was last edited on 18 October 2023, at 04:59
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