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Last of the Comanches (1953)
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It's 1876 and all the Indians are at peace except the Comanches lead by Black Cloud. When Black Cloud wipes out a town, only six soldiers are left and they head for the nearest fort. In the desert they are reinforced by members of a stagecoach and find some water at a deserted mission. Pinned down by Black Cloud they send an Indian boy who was Black Cloud's prisoner on to the fort while they try to bargain with Black Cloud whom they learn is without water.

File size : 990 MiB
Duration : 1 h 24 min


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Shoot-Out at Medicine Bend (1957)


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Shoot-Out at Medicine Bend is a 1957 Western film directed by Richard L. Bare and starring Randolph Scott, James Craig and Angie Dickinson.It was the final film that Scott made with Warner Bros.

James Garner, who had a small role, said "it was always fun working with Dick Bare, and Randy Scott was an old pro, but the movie isn't worth a damn.

Captain Buck Devlin, and cavalry troopers Sergeant John Maitland and Private Wilbur Clegg, recently mustered out of the army, head to Devlin's brother's homestead to settle down. They arrived just in time to drive off an Indian attack, but are too late to save his brother. Faulty ammunition cost him his life. The three men set out for Medicine Bend to find out who sold the ammunition. The community also gives them all their funds to buy badly needed supplies.

On the way however, they are robbed of everything – the money, their horses, even their uniforms. Fortunately, they happen upon a Brethren (in Christ) congregation (who have also been robbed), and are given spare clothing. Devlin decides it would be a good idea to pretend to be Brethren while in town. They quickly connect the robbers, and later the defective ammunition, to Ep Clark. Clark controls the mayor and the sheriff, and has his gang waylay pioneers heading west and force other local traders out of business.

Devlin has Maitland and Clegg infiltrate Clark’s shady business by taking jobs at his store. Meanwhile, he goes to work for defiant competing merchant Elam King and his niece Priscilla. After gaining their trust, Devlin learns that King has a secret wagon train of goods, including weapons, coming in from St. Louis. Devlin starts stealing back Clark's ill-gotten gains at night, including his mother's brooch from saloon girl Nell Garrison, Clark's reluctant girlfriend.

Clark, now suspicious of the three strangers in town, tries to lure Devlin into a trap, but barely fails. He does, however, have the sheriff arrest Maitland and Clegg. They are swiftly sentenced to hang, but Nell has taken a great liking to Maitland and persuades Sheriff Massey to do one right thing in his life and free the prisoners; unfortunately, he is shot in the back by one of Clark's men. Nell then gets Brother Abraham, leader of the local Brethren congregation, to help foil the hanging and rescue the two men.

Devlin finally comes for Clark. They brawl (ironic, given the film's title), and Devlin is briefly knocked unconscious; his life is saved when Clark tries to shoot him with bad ammunition. Clark then grabs a scythe, but is fatally impaled when Devlin knocks him down.

Devlin and Maitland prepare to ride into the sunset with Priscilla and Nell respectively. Clegg surprises them by deciding to stay and serve a "hitch" with the Brethren.

Režija: Richard L. Bare

Uloge: Randolph Scott, James Craig, Angie Dickinson





Randolph Scott is Buck Devlin, a former Cavalry officer whose brother dies because he tries to fight off the Sioux with faulty ammunition, bought in the town of Medicine Bend.

Devlin wants to find out who sold that ammunition and heads off to investigate along with sidekicks John Maitland (James Garner) and Wilber Clegg (Gordon Jones).

Their journey is interrupted when someone robs them while they’re bathing. The bandits make off with their horses, their uniforms and the money the settlers have given them to restock with quality firearms and goods.

As a result, they wind up heading into Medicine Bend in religious garb, which turns out to be an effective disguise.

There Devlin finds a town, a marshal and a mayor controlled by Ep Clark (James Craig), who plans to make a fortune by gouging settlers with premium prices for inferior goods and running all of his competitors out of town.

And when he’s short of merchandise, his men rob those very same settlers.








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The Savage (1952) / Divljak


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Indijanski napad Vrana na vlak preživio je samo maleni dječak. Spasio ga je Indijanac iz plemena Sioux i odrastao je s njima. Godinama poslije zaprijetio je sukob između bijelaca i Siouxa, i on se našao u dilemi između lojalnosti svojoj rasi i plemena koje ga je usvojilo...
Snimljeno prema romanu L. L. Formena.

Režija: George Marshall

Uloge: Charlton Heston, Susan Morrow, Peter Hansen








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The Last Frontier (1955)


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Since this is an Anthony Mann western (albeit without James Stewart), there are not one but two psychologically tortured characters. The first is Jed Cooper, an almost feral man-child played by Victor Mature, a trapper who has apparently been raised in the wilderness by Gus (James Whitmore). The other is Col. Frank Marston (Robert Preston), who got 1500 men killed in the Battle of Shiloh in 1862 and is now referred to as “the Butcher of Shiloh.” He seems both unbalanced by that experience and surprisingly confident in himself.

It’s 1864 in the mountains of northern Wyoming and southern Montana, the land roamed primarily by the Sioux. Three mountain men-fur trappers (Gus, Jed and Mungo, an Indian of unspecified tribe) are taking the results of their annual labors to sell, when they are stopped by Indians who are painted for war. It turns out they are led by Red Cloud, who takes their guns, horses and furs and tells them they are no longer welcome in his lands because of the new fort built by white men.

The three decide to head for newly-built Fort Shallan (fictional, apparently), which is understaffed because of the Civil War still raging in the east. Capt. Glenn Riordan (Guy Madison) is in charge, since his commanding officer was killed by Indians. He takes on the three as civilian scouts. Jed is fascinated by the military and civilization and its trappings, although he’s never been around white people much. Riordan won’t let him enlist in the military, judging correctly that he’s temperamentally and developmentally unsuited to such a regimented life. Jed is also taken with Corinna Marston (a blond Anne Bancroft), wife of the missing Col. Marston. She’s having none of his roughness, though. For now.

Marston has been commanding Fort Medford (also fictional), from which his forces have been driven off and which has been burned to the ground by Indians. He arrives with a few soldiers and by virtue of his higher rank assumes command at Fort Shallan. Marston is obsessed with getting back at the Indians in battle, whereas Riordan thinks the only hope for survival in hostile territory is to wait out the approaching winter in the fort, after which the Civil War may end and allow for more troops to be sent out to this remote wilderness. Fort Shallan’s troops are both untrained and too few to attack the Indians with any chance of success.

It also becomes clear that there are tensions between the Marstons in their marriage. And Jed and Corinna become more attracted to each other; that is, Corinna allows Jed to get closer. He never had much restraint about his attraction to her.

Marston insists on accompanying a patrol stocking up on water near Red Cloud’s camp. He and Jed scout the camp and Marston falls into a bear trap pit. Jed refuses to help him out of it unless he agrees to give up his foolhardy plans to attack the Indians. Back at the the fort, Gus and Corinna talk him into rescuing Marston anyway. Marston gloats, “She wouldn’t let you do it, would she?”

Far from giving up his plans for attack, Marston proceeds with them. He encourages a sadistic sergeant to attack Jed and when the fight results in the sergeant’s death, Marston calls for Jed’s execution. Jed escapes into the forest and observes as Marston leads out a force guided by Gus. The force is ambushed by Sioux, and Jed joins in the fighting, leading as many of the soldiers as can disengage back to Fort Shallan. Both Gus and Marston are killed. In the final scene, Jed is shown as a sergeant in a blue uniform at Fort Shellan in the winter. Corrina Marston is still there. Mungo (Pat Hogan) has gone back to the mountains.

Somehow that seems an unsatisfying ending for a spirit as independent as Jed’s. Mann said that the ending was forced on him by the studio. Victor Mature seems a little old to be as wild as Jed acts sometimes, but he’s fine. Mature was actually eight years older than James Whitmore, who plays his father-figure Gus and is said in the film to have raised him. The best performance in this film is given by Robert Preston as the snakily out-of-kilter Col. Marston (reminiscent perhaps of the Captain Queeg character who provokes a mutiny in the the World War II story The Caine Mutiny). Madison is good as Riordan, and Anne Bancroft is fine as Corinna.

This is a watchable western, but not among Mann’s best. Based on the novel “The Gilded Rooster” by Richard Emery Roberts. In color, 98 minutes. Not to be confused with a 1986 television movie with the same title, set in Australia and directed by Simon Wincer. On television, this has sometimes been shown with the title Savage Wilderness. Although the story is set in the Northern Rockies, filming was done on location in Mexico. That snow-capped mountain looming above the fort and the forests is Mt. Popocatapetl.


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Historically, the events in this seem a little premature. Red Cloud’s War is usually dated from 1866 to 1868, when it was ended by the Treaty of Fort Laramie and the U.S. army gave up Fort Phil Kearney, which was burned to the ground by the Sioux as soon as it was vacated. It’s still generally considered the only white-Indian war in U.S. history which the Indians won. The effects of that victory lasted only eight years, however, until the next Sioux war, in which Custer’s Seventh Cavalry was wiped out but the Sioux, Cheyennes and Arapahoes were forced onto reservations and lost these lands in Wyoming and Montana. Some summaries place the events of this film in Oregon, perhaps because of the reference to Fort Medford and the beautiful mountain scenery, but Red Cloud’s war never got anywhere close to Oregon. It was concentrated along the Bozeman Trail from central Wyoming to the gold mines of western Montana.








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Man From Del Rio (1956)



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Man from Del Rio is a 1956 American Western film directed by Harry Horner and written by Richard Carr. The film stars Anthony Quinn, Katy Jurado, Peter Whitney, Douglas Fowley, John Larch, Whit Bissell and Douglas Spencer. The film was released October 30, 1956, by United Artists.

Dave is a gunfighter who beats a sheriff in a duel and gets hired as the new sheriff. His popularity with the lower elements of the society quickly fades away and the rich begin to despise him.












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Showdown at Boot Hill (1958)



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Showdown at Boot Hill is a 1958 American Western film directed by Gene Fowler Jr., written by Louis Vittes, and starring Charles Bronson, Robert Hutton, John Carradine, Carole Mathews, Fintan Meyler and Paul Maxey. The film was released on May 1, 1958, by 20th Century Fox.

An unusual western plot that is character driven and reaches beyond right/wrong morality, requiring its male and female leads to develop and act on introspection. Bronson portrays a Marshall who has turned bounty hunter explicitly as a reaction to his being "short" and unable to command the allegiance of those he is to protect. His beliefs and lifestyle are challenged by Doc played by John Carradine who sees something of his younger self in this angry man with a gun. Also driving the psychological elements of the film is the Marshall's growing attachment to Jill (Carole Mathews) and her daughter Sally (Fintan Meyler).












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