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Lone Wolf McQuade

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Product Details

  • Actors: Chuck Norris, David Carradine, Barbara Carrera, Leon Isaac Kennedy, Robert Beltran
  • Directors: Steve Carver
  • Writers: B.J. Nelson, H. Kaye Dyal
  • Producers: Steve Carver, Aaron Norris, Kathryn Petty, Yoram Ben-Ami
  • Format: PAL
  • Language: English, Spanish
  • Subtitles: French, Italian, Spanish, Dutch, Portuguese, Polish, Greek
  • Subtitles for the Hearing Impaired: English, German
  • Region: Region 2 (Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: PG (Parental Guidance Suggested)
  • Run Time: 107 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (128 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000127MB2
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #576,330 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Lone Wolf McQuade" on IMDb

Special Features


Customer Reviews

One of the classic Norris at his best!
What kind of world is it that has no Chuck Norris?
The Boonie Cat
It has good acting, and a great action hero.
J. K. Page

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

27 of 28 people found the following review helpful By Wheelchair Assassin on April 8, 2004
Format: DVD
While Chuck Norris has certainly appeared in some regrettable films during his lengthy career (can you say "The Hitman"?), I must say that "Lone Wolf McQuade" is one mightily entertaining movie. It perfectly plays to Norris's strengths, letting him to a little talking and a lot of butt-kicking as J.J. McQuade, a monosyllabic rebel who's earned legendary status as a Texas Ranger. McQuade delivers plenty of steely glares along with punches, kicks, and bullets, and has little respect for proper procedure, but he always get his man, as exemplified by an implausible opening scene in which he takes out about a dozen Mexican border criminals by himself. Yes, his character may be a cliche and a stereotype, but Norris plays him with admirable conviction, which is really all you can ask from him.
Perhaps more importantly, Norris actually gets a suitable foil in the form of "Kung Fu" legend David Carradine. Carradine fills the villain role very well as Rawley Wilkes (cool name), a smirking, smarmy, cigar-chewing gun-runner whose martial-arts expertise is matched by his fondness for argyle sweaters. Even if his first appearance in the movie didn't make it obvious, you'd be able to tell from one look at Rawley that he's pure evil. Even better, Carradine is joined in his crimes by an equally amoral partner who just happens to be a dwarf in an electric wheelchair. I'm not sure why, but that's just one of those inspired ideas that make a huge difference in movies.
The plot is rather minimal, but the makers of "Lone Wolf McQuade" were smart enough to give Norris fans what they want: action, action, and more action. After all, if we wanted substance, we could watch something else.
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21 of 22 people found the following review helpful By Konrei on May 20, 2006
Format: DVD

In what ranks as his finest starring vehicle ever, Chuck Norris plays Texas Ranger J.J. McQuade, the "Lone Wolf" of the title. This A- movie is a cinematic monument to macho men, albeit with it's tongue firmly jammed into it's cheek. Broadly sampling Sergio Leone's Spaghetti Westerns and Sam Peckinpah's slow motion mass destruction epics, LONE WOLF McQUADE established Chuck Norris as a scion of the Clenched Jaw School of Acting personified by Kirk Douglas, James Coburn, Lee Marvin, and the early Clint Eastwood.

In the first five minutes of the film we are treated to a large scale automatic weapons shootout between a gang of modern-day Mexican horse theives on one side, and McQuade on the other. This entree sets the movie's tone of violent but cartoonish excess leavened with snarly comedy.

Despite McQuade's record of making more felony arrests than any other Ranger, the Establishment (personified in a fat, balding, self-righteous and pompous Ranger Captain) wants to rein McQuade in and make him part of the team. After being assigned a new partner (the rookie Ranger Kayo, played by a very young Roger Beltran, later of STAR TREK fame), McQuade withdraws to his sanctum sanctorum, a remote, filthy house in the desert cluttered with beer cans, dirty laundry, year-old take out food, gun catalogues and God-knows-what-else, all guarded by a coyote (in other words, a typical bachelor pad). Kayo tags along puppy-like, unwanted.

Lone Wolf McQuade's nemesis, Rawley Wilkes, is a big-time gunrunner, played by David Carradine (the former star of KUNG FU). Wilkes tries to kill McQuade's daughter Sally (Dana Kimmel) for having witnessed a major arms hijacking, and this plot contrivance propels the film.
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19 of 23 people found the following review helpful By Big Joe '83 on May 6, 2005
Format: DVD
A good film... a GOOD film with Chuck Norris. It's completly epic and God bless the Kung Fu guy for being in it, it's a duel that was made in B-grade heaven. There's so much juicy material in this; a baptism of beer, a midget in a wheelchair, killer Ennio Morricone wannabe soundtrack... oh baby... This movie is an ultimate date classic. Must see on every level.

Watch it for... JUST WATCH IT.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By C.W. Fitch on June 9, 2002
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
This was, as a whole, a surprisingly good action movie starring one of my favorite martial arts/action stars. The plot was a little...farfetched; I mean, stealing military supplies, and from convoys, no less, almost makes for a thrilling plot device. For one who happens to be in the military, though, I just had to say "Oh, come ON!" Anyway, getting past that, this flick has every single thing a guy needs in an action film, and actually does a pretty fine job of it. Let's see...we've got Chuck Norris; a saucy leading lady (Barbara Carrera); Chuck romping around with saucy leading lady; Chuck killing and/or beating up a thousand bad guys; lots of explosions, guns, and car crashes; beer, beer, and more beer; use of construction equipment for other than specified by the manual; a final, bare-knuckle, man-to-man showdown with the main villain (and, actually, David Carradine plays the role very well!); Chuck's patented "thousand-yard stare"...oh, and more explosions and beer. Who could ask for more?
This movie's biggest hook, of course, is Chuck Norris vs. David Carradine (Kung Fu), which to me is one of the better straight-up fight scenes in recent movie history. Nothing terribly fancy, but the two sell some wicked-looking kicks and punches.
As far as action movies go, I wasn't disappointed in anything with "Lone Wolf McQuade" except maybe the plot, but hey, it's a MOVIE. If you like action flicks as well, I'd recommend this one as part of your collection. It's considered a classic, after all...and Chuck doesn't even sing the closing theme.
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