An s slaveowner trains one of his slaves to be a bare-knuckle fighter. Cicero : I'd rather die than be a slave. You peckerwood! That's tight, you peckerwoods was in oppressed in your own land. We was free. Then you brought us here, in chains.
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Mandingo is a novel by Kyle Onstott , published in The book is set in the s in the antebellum South primarily around Falconhurst, a fictional plantation in Alabama owned by the planter Warren Maxwell. Mandingo is a tale of cruelty toward the black people of that time and place, detailing the overwhelmingly dehumanizing behavior meted out to the slaves, as well as vicious fights, poisoning, and violent death. The novel was made into a film of the same name in Onstott was a lifelong bachelor, but at age 40, he chose to adopt a year-old college student, Philip, who had lost his own parents. Philip eventually married a woman named Vicky and the two remained close to Onstott for the rest of his life. Onstott dedicated Mandingo to Philip and Vicky. Onstott began writing Mandingo when he was 65 years old. He based some of the events in the novel on "bizarre legends" he heard while growing up: tales of slave breeding and sadistic abuse of slaves.
The film was released by Paramount Pictures. Based on the novel Mandingo by Kyle Onstott , and on the play Mandingo by Jack Kirkland which is derived from the novel , Mandingo received mixed reviews upon release, but was a box office hit. It was followed by a sequel in , titled Drum , which also starred Norton. Sylvester Stallone was an uncredited extra.
There's a scene at the end of "Mandingo" in which the young plantation master goes out to the slave quarters after his slave Mede. The master's wife has just given birth to a black baby, undoubtedly Mede's, and after poisoning his wife, the master intends to boil Mede alive. Mede builds the fire but demurs at the invitation to jump into the pot. The master shoots him, and the blast knocks him into the boiling cauldron. As he screams and struggles to escape, the master pushes him under with a pitchfork. In the wretched potboiler 4. One cannot say that taste restrained the filmmakers from adding this additional touch, since "Mandingo" betrays not the slightest sign of taste, but perhaps they didn't want to unduly delay the ending, in which James Mason dies not only as a character but surely in spirit. The film has an "R" rating, which didn't keep many kids out, since most came with their parents. Besides, here in Chicago we taxpayers pay hundreds of thousands of dollars a year to subsidize a censorship apparatus operated by the police department. Any film to be shown to those under 18 must have a city permit, and "Mandingo," incredibly, was given one.