This film appears on someone's neo-noir list. It classifies, I'd say. There's only one critic review and its text gives signs of the neo-noir aspect:
"It's told in a non-linear fashion which makes it far more interesting to follow than if it was told straight-forward with Parker simply being kidnapped and then gunning for justice. Not that I wouldn't watch that movie either, but this film is actually well crafted in all respects and embraces minimalism, particularly in its approach to the score. Scenes are allowed to play out without music blaring constantly on the soundtrack. Aside from the modern plot details, the film has an interesting sense of being disjointed in time as well. The film opens with cowboys riding through the forest and making camp complete with harmonica, mouth harp and a coffee pot over the fire. At other times it is almost a gothic chiller with deep shadows, flickering lamps and a foreboding sense of claustrophobia and sweaty paranoia."
The movie is dark and grim. Brown is obsessed with finding out who kidnapped him and who may have paid ransom. He breaks down quite a bit as a result of being held 11 days in one dark vault-room without any words passing between him and his kidnappers who are well covered.
The print is old and looks too smeared. The movie merits a widescreen cleaned-up treatment.