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There's a reason the Hallmark Hall of Fame series is so acclaimed. They're well-done, thoughtful productions, and The
Summer of Ben Tyler is no exception. James Woods and Elizabeth McGovern are credible, likeable, and warm as Temple and
Celia Rayburn, who live in a small Southern town at the beginning of World War II. The parents of young and precocious
Nell (an utterly marvelous Julia McIlvaine), they've also taken into their home Ben Tyler (an understated and very
handsome Charles Mattocks), the son of their deceased "colored" housekeeper. But this is the South in the 1940s, and
what is obviously kind integrity is interpreted by the close-minded town as a challenge to its outdated--and
immoral--mores. Nell allows Ben to take the blame for the fire she's accidentally set in a neighbor's field. When the
son of the town's richest man is accused of manslaughter, Temple is brought in to defend him. As the trial unfolds,
he's confronted with a moral dilemma. Despite the heavy subject matter, this film remains buoyant and hopeful. The
acting is superb and the story expresses well its positive messages of friendship, family, trustworthiness, loyalty,
morality, humanity, honesty, and strength. While Woods has been heralded for many roles in which he's played the bad guy
(Ghosts of Mississippi), it's completely refreshing to see him play a profoundly good guy--and he does a darn good job,
too. --N.F. Mendoza