Some of this article's listed sources may not be reliable. (October 2012) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
|Directed by||Amin Q. Chaudhri|
|Produced by||Amin Q. Chaudhri|
|Written by||Roy London|
|Music by||Ernest Troost|
|Edited by||Brian Smedley-Aston|
Continental Film Group Ltd.
|Distributed by||Sony Pictures|
|September 23, 1988|
This article needs an improved plot summary. (June 2017)
Chuck "Tiger" Warsaw (Swayze) brought sorrow to his family fifteen years earlier when he shot his father Michael (Lee Richardson) and made him a semi-invalid. After fifteen years of self-destruction, Tiger returns home to the steel production community of Sharon to seek forgiveness.
- Patrick Swayze as Chuck "Tiger" Warsaw
- Piper Laurie as Frances Warsaw
- Lee Richardson as Michael Warsaw
- Mary McDonnell as Paula Warsaw
- Barbara Williams as Karen
- Bobby DiCicco as Tony
- Jenny Chrisinger as Val
- James Patrick Gillis as Roger
- Michelle Glaven as Emily
- Kevin Bayer as Robin
- Beeson Carroll as Uncle Gene
- Sally-Jane Heit as Aunt Barbara
- Kaye Ballard as Aunt Thelma
- Thomas Mills Wood as Lt. Fontana
- Cynthia Lammel as Paula's secretary
- Steve Jaklic as Kid in Womb
The outside of the "Buhl Mansion" in the film was actually the Buhl Casino founded in the early 1910s by Frank H. Buhl on his 300-acre farm that he turned into a park and donated it to the people of the Shenango Valley for families to come and enjoy.
The film was advertised with the tagline "Years ago he shattered his life. Now he's back to pick up the pieces."
The film only grossed $422,667 in the United States upon its spring 1988 release.
|This 1980s drama film–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|