sorry for the mistakes
The redneck, who already feels repulsion towards those who are not from his own territory, certainly cannot be indifferent to a girls' baseball team in very short shorts that even has the audacity to beat the local selection from some small town in the southern US. The villain harasses the girls during the game, commits misconduct, insults them and spies on them in the locker room.
What a women's baseball team is doing travelling around the country to perform in such a backward place is unclear. Or at least it is not clear from a logical point of view, but it is very clear from a narrative point of view, considering that it is the spark that generates a naughty 1990 men (women) hunting directed by Tanya Rosenberg in her first and last film.
A woman behind the camera might make one think of a 'feminist' message, but frankly it is a theme that is scarcely present, apart, if you like, from the victory in the game and clearly the even fight that follows. But that's if you want to look hard enough.
Blood Games simply seems to intend to entertain the viewer with a story, needless to say, reminiscent of the 'Deliverance' strand, and which, after a somewhat absurd opening, surprisingly picks up steam, giving us the right amount of blood, action and violence. A decent chapter, after all, for exploitation with a direction that manages to emphasise the best and most dramatic moments.
As already mentioned, the baseball team of pretty girls in shorts defeats a local selection of villagers and after the game, a quarrel lights the fuse. The girls try to leave the town but are stopped and trapped in the local woods by the aforementioned rednecks.
Deaths on both sides and much violence.
Cast with some familiar faces from American genre cinema, among them George 'Buck' Flower.