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Western Movies

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Savage Journey

This is the story of the founding of the Mormon Church and their trek across America to found Utah.



The Young Land (1959)

The Young Land is a 1959 American Western drama film directed by Ted Tetzlaff starring Patrick Wayne and Dennis Hopper.[1] The cinematography was by Technicolor developer Winton C. Hoch and Henry Sharp.



Daniel Boone Trailblazer (1956)

Daniel Boone, Trail Blazer is a 1956 American western adventure film co-produced and directed by Albert C. Gannaway and Ismael Rodríguez and starring Bruce Bennett, Lon Chaney Jr. and Faron Young. The film was shot in Trucolor in Mexico. It was released by Republic Pictures at the height of the Davy Crockett, King of the Wild Frontier craze



Kansas Pacific (1953)

Kansas Pacific is a 1953 release copyrighted in 1952,[1] U.S. Cinecolor Western film released by Allied Artists Pictures and directed by Ray Nazarro. It stars Sterling Hayden and Eve Miller. The film offers a fictionalized account of the struggle to build the Kansas Pacific Railway in the early 1860s just prior to the American Civil War. In the film the building of the railroad in Kansas is opposed by sympathizers of the South before it forms the Confederacy


The Hanged Man (1974)

The Hanged Man is a 1974 television film directed by Michael Caffey and starring Steve Forrest, Cameron Mitchell and Sharon Acker. It premiered on ABC on March 13, 1974, and was intended as a pilot for a possible new series which was never produced.[1]

Jesse James Women

Produced by Lloyd Royal Sr. this is a great B movie from the 50s. If you like the old westerns you will love Jesse's Women. This action western has multiple plots and a couple of nice twists not to mention some beautiful female co-stars.

The Gun and the Pulpit (1974)

The Gun and the Pulpit is a 1974 American television film directed by Daniel Petrie. It was based on Jack Ehrlich's 1972 novel The Fastest Gun in the Pulpit. Filmed at Old Tucson, it was a television pilot for a series[1] to star former evangelist Marjoe Gortner.

Gone with the West (1975)

Gone with the West is a 1975 American Western film starring James Caan and Stefanie Powers, directed by Bernard Girard. The film is also known as Little Moon & Jud McGraw in Australia and Little Moon and Jud McGraw (American reissue title). It was filmed in 1969 under the title Man Without Mercy but did not find a cinema release 

Four Rode Out (1971)

Four Rode Out is a 1971 Spanish/American adventure/western film starring Sue Lyon, Pernell Roberts and Leslie Nielsen

Yuma

(1971)

Yuma is a 1971 western TV-film, starring Clint Walker, directed by Ted Post and shot in Old Tucson. The film was originally a television pilot that appeared on the ABC Movie of the Week.[1]

Curse of Demon Mountain ()

Confederate veterans of the last battle of the Civil War set out to find a hidden treasure: diamonds hidden in a cave. However, the soldiers find they are being followed by a mysterious hunter (or hunters) who may have a connection to a mythic eagle spirit.

Apache Blood ()

1866, Native Americans and newcomers violently clashing. A once peaceful native American named "Yellow Shirt" is the last survivor of his people and seeks revenge. Various other scenes of horse riding, a bear attack, scalping, cactus traps and gun battles are spliced together with constant dramatic music and such rough editing that more of the plot is anyone's guess.

Deadwood '76 ()

A drifter, Billy May (Arch Hall Jr.) arrives in Deadwood, South Dakota. A child misidentifies him as Billy the Kid and the town turns against him. He becomes a fugitive chased by Wild Bill Hickok. He runs into his long lost father who was a Civil War Veteran for the Confederacy. His father has made friends with a tribe of Indians and admires the leadership of the elders in the tribe. He plans on joining forces and tries to get Billy to join but Billy is not interested. He is interested in finding gold and living in peace however that is not what is in store for poor Billy.



Kentucky Rifle (1955)

Kentucky Rifle is a 1955 American Western movie starring a buckskin-clad Chill Wills and featuring Cathy Downs, Sterling Holloway and Henry Hull, involving smuggling a wagon filled with rifles past American Indian tribes already aware of the subterfuge. The picture was directed by Carl K. Hittleman.



Kid Vengeance

This film was designed as a star vehicle for young Lief Garrett. It was also an inauspicious beginning of the famed producer partnership of Golan and Globus. And though the partnership, and the young star, went on to bigger better things, this movie was far from one of them. Also known, perhaps, as "Vendetta", this is a film made broadly in the form of an Italian Western



The Over The Hill Gang (1969)

 The Over-the-Hill Gang is a 1969 American made-for-television western comedy film about aging Texas Rangers starring Walter Brennan and Pat O'Brien. Chill Wills, Edgar Buchanan, Andy Devine, and Jack Elam play supporting roles. The film was written by Richard Carr and directed by Jean Yarbrough.



Massacre at Grand Canyon (1964)

Grand Canyon Massacre (Italian: Massacro al Grande Canyon, lit. "Massacre at Grand Canyon") is a 1964 Italian Spaghetti Western film starring James Mitchum, Milla Sannoner, and George Ardisson. It was directed by Sergio Corbucci and produced by Albert Band. The film's theme song was performed by Rod Dana.

Mohawk (1956)

Mohawk is a 1956 Pathécolor drama directed by Kurt Neumann, starring Scott Brady and Rita Gam. It is about an 18th-century Boston artist sent to the Mohawk Valley to paint landscapes and portraits of Native Americans.

Northwest Trail (1945)

Northwest Trail is a 1945 American contemporary Northwestern film directed by Derwin Abrahams shot in Cinecolor at Lake Hemet, California. It stars Bob Steele, Joan Woodbury, and Madge Bellamy making a comeback appearance in her final film

The Over The Hill Gang Ride Again (1970)

The Over-the-Hill Gang Rides Again starring Walter Brennan and Fred Astaire is a 1970 ABC Movie of the Week sequel to the Western comedy The Over-the-Hill Gang. The supporting cast includes Edgar Buchanan, Andy Devine, Chill Wills, Lana Wood, and Burt Mustin (all of whom, except Wood, were in The Over-the-Hill Gang). Like the 1969 original, the sequel involves aging Texas Rangers and was written by Richard Carr and directed by George McCowan.

Powder Keg 

(1943)

Originally a pilot for a television series, this western centers on a wild pair of detectives who are hired to bring train hijackers to justice.

A Time For Dying (1969)

A Time for Dying is a 1969 Western film directed by Budd Boetticher and starring Audie Murphy as Jesse James. It was Murphy's last film, as well as the final dramatic feature . Plot Cass Bunning (Richard Lapp), a farm boy with a talent for shooting, meets up with Nellie (Anne Randall), a naive woman from the East, who has been lured West by the promise of a waitressing job which turns out to be in a brothel. Cass helps Nellie escape and two are forced into marriage with each other by Judge Roy Bean (Victor Jory). Cass decides to become a bounty hunter. He crosses with Jesse James (Audie Murphy) who, impressed by Cass' shooting, suggests he join his gang, but Cass wants to stay at his new job. Cass is killed in a shoot out with the outlaw Billy Pimple (Bob Random), and Neillie is forced into prostitution

The Big Trees (1952)

The Big Trees is a 1952 Western film starring Kirk Douglas and directed by Felix E. Feist. It was Kirk Douglas's final film for Warner Brothers, a film he did for free in exchange for the studio agreeing to release him from his long-term contract.

The Proud and Damned (1972)

The Proud and Damned, also known as The Proud and the Damned, Proud and Damned, and Proud, Damned and Dead, is a 1972 American-Colombian co-production western film directed by Ferde Grofé Jr.. Some sources quote the title as "The Proud and the Damned", which is not the original name. The actual title, "The Proud and Damned", is clearly displayed in the title text of the original film version in the opening of the movie. Some images erroneously use the title "The Proud and the Damned".


Drums In The Deep South (1951)

Drums in the Deep South is an American Civil War war film designed and directed by William Cameron Menzies who was production designer of David O. Selznick's Gone With the Wind (1939) and also designed the cave sequences in Selznick's The Adventures of Tom Sawyer (1938). Based on a story by Civil War author Hollister Noble, the film was produced by an independent company King Brothers Productions, filmed in SuperCineColor and released by RKO Pictures in September 1951. B. Reeves Eason directed the second unit.



The Desperate Mission (1969)

The Desperate Mission is a 1969 American television film directed by Earl Bellamy. The production was a joint project of 20th Century Fox Television, Montalban Enterprises Production, and Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation



The Proud Rebel (1958)

The Proud Rebel is a 1958 American Technicolor western film directed by Michael Curtiz, with a screenplay by Joseph Petracca and Lillie Hayward that was based on a story by James Edward Grant.[1][2] It is the story of a widowed Confederate veteran and his mute son who struggle to make a new life among sometimes hostile neighbors in the Midwest. Despite the implications of the title, the main character in "The Proud Rebel" does not dwell much on his Southern past, but finds his life complicated by sectional prejudice.

The Gating Gun (1971)

The Gatling Gun originally titled King Gun is a Western shot in 1969 in New Mexico that features then New Mexico Governor David Cargo in a small role.[1] The final film of director Robert Gordon, was not released until 1971.

Rage at Dawn (1955)

Rage at Dawn is a 1955 Technicolor Western film directed by Tim Whelan, and starring Randolph Scott, Forrest Tucker, Mala Powers, and J. Carrol Naish. It purports to tell the true story of the Reno Brothers, an outlaw gang which terrorized the American Midwest, particularly Southern Indiana, in the period immediately following the American Civil War

Salome, Where She Danced (1945)

Salome, Where She Danced is a 1945 American Technicolor Western drama film directed by Charles Lamont and starring Yvonne De Carlo, Rod Cameron and Walter Slezak. The film follows the adventures of a dancer in nineteenth-century Europe and the United States. It is loosely based on the story of Lola Montez. Choreography by Lester Horton

The Wackiest Wagon Train In The West

The Wackiest Wagon Train in the West is a 1976 American Western comedy film directed by Jack Arnold. The film stars Bob Denver as Dusty, the bumbling assistant to Wagonmaster Callahan featured in the syndicated series Dusty's Trail.

The Bold Caballero

(1936)

The Bold Caballero is a 1936 adventure film written and directed by Wells Root. It is based on the character Zorro, created by Johnston McCulley. The characters Don Alejandro Vega (Don Diego's father) and Bernardo are notably absent. Native American stars include Chief Thundercloud as Don Diego Vega/Zorro's aide and Charles Stevens as Captain Vargas. John Merton appears uncredited in this film as a First Sergeant. Merton also appears in Zorro's Fighting Legion as Manuel and Zorro's Black Whip as Harris. The film is notable for being the first "talking Zorro movie", as the first two Zorro movies were silent films, and the first in color (Magnacolor). It was shot in Chatsworth, Los Angeles. The film was released on December 1, 1936, by Republic Pictures.[1][2]

Against A Crooked Sky (1976)

The eldest daughter of a pioneer family is kidnapped by a mysterious Indian tribe and the eldest son pursues. In order to win back his sister's freedom, he must sacrifice his own life by passing the test of "Crooked Sky" and shield his sister from an executioner's arrow. Along the way, he recruits a broken down, drunk prospector to help him track down the unknown tribe and rescue his sister. The story was also issued in paperback novel, by Eleanor Lamb and Douglas Stewart, Bantam Books, 1976

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