Da 5 Bloods
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I May Destroy You
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Santa FÃ (C) (1951) #MovieReview 3,0 â?ï¸? ApÃ³s Guerra Civil, quatro irmÃ£os encontram-se enrolados em morte por legÃtima defesa e fogem como trabalhadores de ferrovia. O mais velho, vÃª-se em confusÃµes pelos outros. Bom filme!
good fifties western
wow umn just seen this movie 4 the 1st time n think that this is a good movie 2 watch..........its got a good cast of actors/actressess throughout this movie,.....i think that allene roberts, billy house, doris buchrucker, jerome courtland, janis carter, gabriel barylli, john archer, monica bleibtreu, olin howlin, roy roberts play good roles/parts throughout this movie.......i think that roy roberts/john archer/olin howlin were great throughout this movie............i think that the director of this drama/western/advenutre/classics movie had done a good job of directing this movie because you never know what 2 expect throughout this movie........i think that this is a great western movie 2 watch its got a good cast thorughout this movie n its enjoyable movie 2 watch
Apart from Scott, who only really gives this film presence, the characters in this plot around building a post civil-war railroad are all weak and don't offer much to the storyline which is ordinary to say the least.
Typical 50's Western with no real original plot or charaters. Randolph Scott is always fun to watch in one of these, but he should have been able to rise up over the material that the studio's were making him do. Nothing really new here to offer. Good location photography is the strongest asset the film has.
That voice is heard at the beginning of Pichel's own [i]Santa Fe[/i], seeking to graft Ford-style allegory onto a formulaic tale of the post-Civil War animosities and railroad-building. Randolph Scott plays a former Confederate officer who, in a charmingly daft moment, lurches onto a rolling flatcar while fleeing vindictive Union veterans and finds himself recruited by the Santa Fe Railroad. His three brothers, refusing to "work for Yankees," desert him and turn into accidental outlaws. Scott is supposed to be torn between loyalty to his blood kin and loyalty to his employer (Warner Anderson) and his rival for the affections of the war widow (Janis Carter) whose Union-officer husband was killed in a battle with Scott's Rebs. But the script is piecemeal and individual scenes flatfooted. Sole exception: an out-of-the-blue fiddling contest in a mountain pass, which both exacerbates and helps resolve a desperate crisis for Scott.