The Beverly Hillbillies


1h 33m 1993

Brief Synopsis

Feature-length version of the hit TV sitcom "The Beverly Hillbillies" (1962-71).

Film Details

Also Known As
Beverly Hillbillies, Les allumés de Beverly Hills, allumés de Beverly Hills
MPAA Rating
PG
Genre
Adaptation
Comedy
Release Date
1993
Distribution Company
20th Century Fox Distribution
Location
Los Angeles, California, USA

Technical Specs

Duration
1h 33m

Synopsis

Feature-length version of the hit TV sitcom "The Beverly Hillbillies" (1962-71).

Crew

Ross Albert

Editor

Janice Alexander

Hair Stylist

Michael Alexander

Animal Trainer

Petra Bach

Adr Editor

Bill Baldwin

Adr

Evelyne Barbier

Set Designer

Jim Beck

Song

Matt Earl Beesley

Assistant Director

Karen Bellamy

Costume Supervisor

Karen Blynder

Makeup Artist

Ellen Bram

Assistant Set Dresser

Joseph Brennan

Boom Operator

Robert Brinkmann

Dp/Cinematographer

Robert Brinkmann

Other

Robert Brinkmann

Director Of Photography

Ian Bryce

Producer

Ian Bryce

Unit Production Manager

Steve Buckingham

Song

Gary Burritt

Negative Cutting

S A Burrow

Adr Editor

Jami Burrows

Costume Designer

Buddy Cannon

Song

Mike Cassidy

Stunt Coordinator

Thomas Causey

Sound Mixer

Ronald D Chong

Assistant Director

Ellen Christopher

Stunts

Linda K Conrad

Transportation Co-Captain

Carolyn Crittenden

Production Coordinator

Glenn Daniels

Casting

Mark Shane Davis

Key Grip

Zack Davis

Adr Editor

Dave Degeus

Adr

Craig Dellinger

Adr Editor

Tony Devito

Other

Joe Diffie

Song

Joe Diffie

Song Performer

Craig Dillenger

Adr Editor

Teri E. Dorman

Sound Editor

Aaron Downing

Other

Wayne Duncan

Song

Steve Earle

Song

Steve Earle

Song Performer

Robert Easton

Dialect Coach

Annie Ellis

Stunts

Peter Etnoyer

Art Department Coordinator

Debbie Evans

Stunts

Dana Dru Evenson

Stunts

Scott C. Eyler

Assistant Sound Editor

Ron Fair

Sound

Guy Faria

Special Effects

Freddy Fender

Song

Freddy Fender

Other

Jim Fisher

Screenplay

Terry Fisher

Other

Bela Fleck

Song

A R Flores

Other

Brian Fong

Assistant Director

Christine C Fransen

Assistant Production Coordinator

Lefty Frizzell

Song

Garth Fundis

Song

Zsa Zsa Gabor

Other

Mark Gambino

Key Rigging Grip

Lee Garibaldi

Transportation Captain

Gary S. Gerlich

Sound Editor

Gregory M Gerlich

Sound Editor

Karen Golden

Script Supervisor

Jerry Goldsmith

Song

Monty J Goodson

Casting Associate

Mark S Gordon

Sound Editor

Ildefonso Goris

Other

Rocke Grace

Song

Peter Granet

Other

Merv Griffin

Song

Kurt Grossi

Best Boy Grip

Gary Guercio

Stunts

Jason Hadley

Swing Gang

Bill Halverson

Song

Cheryl Harris

Animal Trainer

Robb Hastigan

Assistant Production Accountant

Gary Hecker

Foley Artist

Susan Hellmann

Set Production Assistant

Scott Hendricks

Song

Paul Henning

Other Writer

Paul Henning

Song

David Hennings

Camera Operator

Dianne Higgins

Set Costumer

Ira Hirshon

Music Arranger

Lawrence Hubbs

Set Designer

John Huke

Assistant Art Director

William Jacobs

Sound Editor

Peter Jamison

Production Designer

Brad Jeffries

Choreographer

Brent L Jones

Grip

Jimmy Jue

Extras Agent/Coordinator

David Kaufman

Assistant Location Manager

Jamie Kehoe

Craft Service

Dan Kerns

Rigging Gaffer

Sammy Kershaw

Song Performer

Steven R King

Stunts

Richard Kite

Boom Operator

Michael Kolko

Construction

Lawrence Konner

Screenplay

Lawrence Konner

From Story

Lawrence Konner

Story By

Andy Kopetzky

Sound Editor

Gary A Krakoff

Construction Coordinator

David Kulczycki

Sound Editor

Janet Kusnick

Storyboard Artist

Robert Labonge

Photography

Gregg Landaker

Sound Re-Recording Mixer

Richard Landis

Song

Richard Le Grand

Sound Editor

Terry E Lewis

Property Master

Alex Leyton

Camera Assistant

Cheryl Li Fong

Production Assistant

Mitchell Linden

Grip

David Lindley

Music

Chris Lord-alge

Song

Brett A Mabry

Other

Linda L C Madalone

Stunts

Pamela Madieros

Music Coordinator

Ed Maloney

Best Boy

Steve Mandell

Song Performer

Steve Maslow

Sound Re-Recording Mixer

Michael Matzdorff

Lighting

Steve Mccroskey

Music Editor

Margie Stone Mcshirley

Art Director

Chuck Mcsorley

Swing Gang

Marc Meisels

Swing Gang

Henry Mendoza

Props

Jyl Moder

Set Costumer

Daniel P Moore

Video

Roy Moore

Property Master

Gary Morgan

Stunts

Lorrie Morgan

Song Performer

J Michael Muro

Steadicam Operator

Deana Newcomb

Photography

Susan Robbins Newirth

Production Supervisor

Eric T Nicolaisen

Production

Carol A. O'connell

Hair

Dan O'connell

Foley Artist

Noon Orsatti

Stunts

Buck Owens

Song

Jerry Palermo

Other

Dolly Parton

Other

Dolly Parton

Song

Dolly Parton

Song Performer

Ken Passarelli

Song

Carl Perkins

Song

Daniel Pershing

Dolly Grip

Reinhart Peschke

Lighting Technician

Tricia Peters

Stunts

Webb Pierce

Song

Michelle Pleis-stirber

Assistant Sound Editor

Craig Pointes

Location Manager

Kelly J Quinn

Adr

Elyse Ramsdell

Production Assistant

Charlene Richards

Adr Mixer

J P Richardson

Song

Jim Ries

Stunts

Rhonda G Rigdon

Assistant

Jason Roberts

Production Assistant

Vicki Dee Rock

Production Auditor

David Ronan

Swing Gang

Mark D. Rosenthal

From Story

Mark D. Rosenthal

Screenplay

Mark D. Rosenthal

Story By

Charles Ryan

Song

Glenn W Ryan

Assistant Property Master

Lynn Salvatori

Stunts

Hal Sanders

Sound Editor

Gayle Sandler

Assistant Production Accountant

Lisanne Sartor

Dga Trainee

Maria Schaab

Assistant Editor

Lalo Schifrin

Music

Anna Schoeller

Set Costumer

Jerry Scoggins

Song Performer

Hank Sheppherd

Best Boy Grip

Ed Sienkaniec

Caterer

Johnny Slate

Song

Arthur Smith

Song

Stephen E Smith

Music Supervisor

Harry Snodgrass

Sound Designer

Hank Snow

Song

Linda Spheeris

Set Decorator

Penelope Spheeris

Producer

Jim Staahl

Screenplay

Mike Stanwick

Color Timer

Greg Steele

Adr

W S Stevenson

Song

George Suhayda

Visual Effects

Doug Supernaw

Song Performer

Tommy Tancharoen

Transportation Coordinator

Cherie Tash

Stunts

Steve Thayer

Foreman

Mel Tillis

Song

Aaron Tippin

Song Performer

Henry Tirl

Camera Assistant

Frank Tobin

Best Boy

Kari Toth

Stunts

Film Details

Also Known As
Beverly Hillbillies, Les allumés de Beverly Hills, allumés de Beverly Hills
MPAA Rating
PG
Genre
Adaptation
Comedy
Release Date
1993
Distribution Company
20th Century Fox Distribution
Location
Los Angeles, California, USA

Technical Specs

Duration
1h 33m

Articles

Patrick Cranshaw (1919-2005)


Patrick Cranshaw, the grizzly American character actor who spent the last four decades playing a series of old sidekicks and comic relief in such diverse movies as Bonnie and Clyde (1967) to last year's hit summer film Herbie: Fully Loaded (2005), died of natural causes on December 28 at his Fort Worth, Texas home. He was 86.

Born on June 17, 1919 in Bartlesville, Oklahoma, Cranshaw became interested in acting while entertaining the troops with the Army Air Forces during World War II. After the war, he worked in radio, and slogged his way though bit parts in a few films before landing his first notable (if still uncredited) part as a bartender in the Claudette Colbert western Texas Lady (1955). It took a while before he got his next strong part, but he was memorable in his brief scene as the fidgety bank teller in Arthur Penn's classic Bonnie and Clyde (1967); and appeared as a hayseed in some wildly bad camp fare such as Mars Need Women and Hip, Hot and 21 (also 1967).

But so what if the good movie roles weren't coming? Cranshaw, with his small, expressive eyes, crinkled smile, and scraggly white beard, made for an ideal comic foil in sitcoms; and anyone with a passing interest for spotting character actors can't help but be impressed with his resume on that medium in the '70s: (The Odd Couple, Sanford and Son, The Bob Newhart Show, Mork and Mindy); the '80s: (The Dukes of Hazzard, Growing Pains, Perfect Strangers, Night Court, Diff'rent Strokes); '90s: (Coach, Ellen, Married...with Children, Just Shoot Me!, The Drew Carey Show); and even the 21st century: (Suddenly Susan, Monk).

Most impressively, Cranshaw should serve as model for all struggling actors that sheer persistency can pay off when you're hungry for some good roles in motion pictures, for he was in well in his seventies when he started gaining some decent screen time in The Beverly Hillbillies (1993), The Hudsucker Proxy (1994), Everyone Says I Love You (1996), and Best in Show (2000). However, his most memorable moment in film came in the Will Ferrell/Vince Vaughn comedy Old School (2003). Here he played a octogenarian frat boy named Blue; and in one terrific sequence, he's dressed in his longjohns ready to wrestle two topless girls but dies of a heart attack due to overexcitement! He may have not won an Oscar® for his performance, but he developed something of cult following after that great comic turn.

Most recently, he played a Derby owner with Lindsay Lohan and Matt Dillon in Disney's Herbie: Fully Loaded (2005); and just completed the movie Air Buddies due for release next year. Cranshaw is survived by three children, Jan Ragland, Joe Cranshaw and Beverly Trautschold; his sister, Billie Gillespie; six grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren.

by Michael T. Toole
Patrick Cranshaw (1919-2005)

Patrick Cranshaw (1919-2005)

Patrick Cranshaw, the grizzly American character actor who spent the last four decades playing a series of old sidekicks and comic relief in such diverse movies as Bonnie and Clyde (1967) to last year's hit summer film Herbie: Fully Loaded (2005), died of natural causes on December 28 at his Fort Worth, Texas home. He was 86. Born on June 17, 1919 in Bartlesville, Oklahoma, Cranshaw became interested in acting while entertaining the troops with the Army Air Forces during World War II. After the war, he worked in radio, and slogged his way though bit parts in a few films before landing his first notable (if still uncredited) part as a bartender in the Claudette Colbert western Texas Lady (1955). It took a while before he got his next strong part, but he was memorable in his brief scene as the fidgety bank teller in Arthur Penn's classic Bonnie and Clyde (1967); and appeared as a hayseed in some wildly bad camp fare such as Mars Need Women and Hip, Hot and 21 (also 1967). But so what if the good movie roles weren't coming? Cranshaw, with his small, expressive eyes, crinkled smile, and scraggly white beard, made for an ideal comic foil in sitcoms; and anyone with a passing interest for spotting character actors can't help but be impressed with his resume on that medium in the '70s: (The Odd Couple, Sanford and Son, The Bob Newhart Show, Mork and Mindy); the '80s: (The Dukes of Hazzard, Growing Pains, Perfect Strangers, Night Court, Diff'rent Strokes); '90s: (Coach, Ellen, Married...with Children, Just Shoot Me!, The Drew Carey Show); and even the 21st century: (Suddenly Susan, Monk). Most impressively, Cranshaw should serve as model for all struggling actors that sheer persistency can pay off when you're hungry for some good roles in motion pictures, for he was in well in his seventies when he started gaining some decent screen time in The Beverly Hillbillies (1993), The Hudsucker Proxy (1994), Everyone Says I Love You (1996), and Best in Show (2000). However, his most memorable moment in film came in the Will Ferrell/Vince Vaughn comedy Old School (2003). Here he played a octogenarian frat boy named Blue; and in one terrific sequence, he's dressed in his longjohns ready to wrestle two topless girls but dies of a heart attack due to overexcitement! He may have not won an Oscar® for his performance, but he developed something of cult following after that great comic turn. Most recently, he played a Derby owner with Lindsay Lohan and Matt Dillon in Disney's Herbie: Fully Loaded (2005); and just completed the movie Air Buddies due for release next year. Cranshaw is survived by three children, Jan Ragland, Joe Cranshaw and Beverly Trautschold; his sister, Billie Gillespie; six grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren. by Michael T. Toole

Quotes

Trivia

Miscellaneous Notes

Released in United States Fall October 15, 1993

Released in United States on Video April 6, 1994

Released in United States September 24, 1993

Shown at Cinema Odeon Fairfax (LA) September 24, 1993.

Feature acting debut for Diedrich Bader.

Completed shooting May 4, 1993.

Began shooting February 22, 1993.

Project was once at Warner Bros.

Released in United States Fall October 15, 1993

Released in United States on Video April 6, 1994

Released in United States September 24, 1993 (Shown at Cinema Odeon Fairfax (LA) September 24, 1993.)