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Found 10 results

  1. Hello all! I'm hoping that someone here can help me. I told my dad that I would help him find the name of a western film or TV episode that he saw when he was a little kid (born in 1966). There is one scene he recalls from it which he describes as a scene between a young person and an adult. They're standing on a porch watching a man ride away on a horse into the sunset. The older one tells the younger one something along the lines of "Don't watch him ride out of sight or else you'll never see him again." He seems to think this was the last scene of the movie/episode. He saw this on TV b
  2. It seems that finally the 3D archives is going to restore Universals first shot for Widescreen and stereophonic sound 3D western classic Wings of the Hawk. Reading info from i.m.d.b under the list of films in 3d of the 1950's, The movie will be ratio in it's original wide screen one by eighty five by one and the stereo will be recreated since the original stereo sound track is has been lost and the surviving two reels of it are in poor shape. the archives is also going to working on Taza son of Cochise in it's original 3d and widescreen too.
  3. Such is the plot of this excellent western that I was fortunate to watch on the Starz Western channel a few months ago. The first good thing about this movie is fans of the tv show Laramie might get a kick out watching John Smith play against type as the villainous gunslinger and he plays it up with gusto. Fury at Showdown may be a B Western but it packs a lot of punch into its running time and lives up to it's name. This movie quite possibly features the most vicious knock-down, gut-busting, fist-bruising, bloody, knuckle-duster I have ever seen in a western since Shane. At times
  4. I don't know how this one managed to fly under my radar but I just happened to catch this movie that turned out to be a very pleasant and enjoyable surprise. It's a tale of betrayal, unrequited love and tragic consequences. The Unforgiven features some fine performances that you would expect from the likes of Burt Lancaster, Lillian Gish, Audrey Hepburn, and Charles bickford. But the real surprise here is Audie Murphy. Audie manages to hold his own against that fantastic cast. Gone is the youthful visage and replaced with the mustached and sunburnt scowl of a weather beaten farm worker.
  5. Hi fellow western fans, my name is Steve. I'ma transplant from the soon to be defunct IMDB messageboards. I'm a huge horror movie fan but also an equally huge fan of classic western movies, especially from the 1950's. I keep a watchlist of western movies that I have not seen and so I'm always on the lookout for any of the films on my list to appear on TV or wherever. One of the those long anticipated films is Kirk Douglas' The Indian Fighter (1955). Kirk is one of my favorite Western movie actors and I hope to see all of them at some point and some of the reasons I've been wanting to s
  6. I found a "great" movie today on Amazon Prime for fans of cheesy movies. It is a Spaghetti Western complete with cowboys, Indians, horses, and shootouts mixed with a horror/fantasy element of evil people living in a volcano! Check it out!
  7. Talking about improving The Magnificent Seven reminded me of some thoughts I had on the decline of the Western. Factors effecting the Decline of the Western Westerns and early cinema you could say almost say go hand in hand. 1903’s “Great Train Robbery “ was filmed while the West was still “Wild”. Harvey Logan “Kid Curry” (one of the last of the Wild Bunch) robbed his last train outside of Parachute, Colorado, in 1904. So Westerns in effect were contemporary cinema at the time they were first filmed. Even as progress spread rapidly on both coasts in the interior US West it reached only m
  8. today's Marlon Brando Tribute doesn't include One Eyed Jacks (1961). it seems that this movie is being ignored for little reason, since it's in the Public Domain and is free as long as TCM has a copy they can show. and it's a good movie which was directed by Brando, co-stars Karl Malden and isn't an ordinary western shoot 'em up. plus it's got some great shots of the Monterrey, Cal coast. overall, an underrated gem. now, it's not so good that TCM has to overplay it, but each time the urge to air Guys and Dolls (1955) possesses a programmer, substitute One Eyed Jacks once in a while
  9. My father-in-law's proposal to my now deceased mother-in-law was inspired by a scene in a western movie. All this time he thought it was "Cheyenne Social Club" but he recently watched it and oops, nope, that isn't it. Here is what he knows/thinks: It is a western movie he saw in the theater, probably between 1968 and 1971. The scene was set in a parlor that was 1800's looking. A suitor comes to talk to the father and asks for the daughter's hand in marriage. The following exchange happens: Father: Do you like my daughter? Suitor: I love your daughter. Father: No, I asked if you lik
  10. The Outeiders(Everything a Western Should be and more.
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