The Doe Boy

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
The Doe Boy
Directed byRandy Redroad
Produced byAnthony J. Vozza
Chris Eyre
(executive producer)
Jennifer Easton
Written byRandy Redroad
StarringJames Duval
Kevin Anderson
Jeri Arredondo
Gordon Tootoosis
Judy Herrera
Music byAdam Dorn aka Mocean Worker[1]
CinematographyLászló Kadar
Edited byMatthew Booth
Distributed byWellspring (U.S.)
Release date
  • 2001 (2001)
Running time
87 minutes
CountryUnited States

The Doe Boy is a 2001 independent drama film written and directed by Randy Redroad. It was selected as the United States winner of the Sundance Film Festival/NHK International Filmmakers Award in 2000.[2] The Doe Boy was produced by filmmaker, Chris Eyre.[3]


Set in 1984 in the heart of the Cherokee Nation of Oklahoma, The Doe Boy tells the coming of age story of Hunter (James Duval), a young man of mixed heritage who is also a haemophiliac.[4][3]


Awards and nominations[edit]

  • Sundance/NHK International Filmmaker's Award
  • Taos Talking Pictures - Best First Time Director
  • Wine Country Film Festival - Best First Feature, Best Actor (James Duval)
  • Great Plains Film Festival - Best Feature
  • Deauville American Film Festival 2001 - Official Competition
  • IFP/Gotham Open Palm Award - Outstanding Directorial Debut - Finalist
  • Perrier Bubbling Under Award - Finalist
  • Galway Film Fleadh - Best First Time Director Co-Winner
  • First Nations Film Festival, Montreal - Grand Prize
  • Great Plains Film Festival - Best Feature
  • Empire State Film Festival - Grand Prize
  • Route 66 Film Festival, Chicago Best Feature With Diversity Emphasis
  • American Indian Film Festival - Best Film, Best Director, Best Actor (James Duval), Best Actress (Jeri Arredondo) Best Supporting Actress (Judy Herrera)


  1. ^ Rooney, David (February 22, 2001). "The Doe Boy". Variety. Retrieved October 6, 2018.
  2. ^ Kilday, Gregg (August 9, 2012). "Amy Smart and Joshua Leonard to Star in 'An Unkindess of Ravens'". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved October 6, 2018.
  3. ^ a b Welsch, Janice R.; Adams, J. Q. (2005). Multicultural Films: A Reference Guide. Greenwood Publishing Group p. 119. ISBN 978-0-3133-1975-4.
  4. ^ Hoffman, Elizabeth Delaney (2012). American Indians and Popular Culture, Volume 2. ABC-CLIO p. 95. ISBN 978-0-3133-7990-1.

External links[edit]