The Indian Fighter

Kirk Douglas grits his teeth and goes full macho, wrasslin’ with that beautiful Sioux up in the high country — the Sioux miss in question being the Italian model Elsa Martinelli in her screen debut. Kirk can’t decide if he wants to stay with Elsa, or lead what must be the most shameful bunch of pioneer bigots ever to cross the plains. Walter Matthau and Diana Douglas are standouts in this vigorous action western directed by André de Toth.

The Indian Fighter


Kl Studio Classics

1955 / Color / 2:35 widescreen / 88 min. / Street Date May 9, 2017 / available through Kino Lorber / 29.95

Starring: Kirk Douglas, Elsa Martinelli, Walter Matthau, Diana Douglas, Walter Abel, Lon Chaney Jr., Eduard Franz, Alan Hale Jr., Elisha Cook Jr., Ray Teal, Frank Cady, Michael Winkelman, William Phipps.

Cinematography: Wilfrid M. Cline

Art Direction: Wiard Ihnen

Film Editor: Richard Cahoon

Original Music: Irving Gordon, Franz Waxman

Written by Robert L. Richards,
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Friday Noir: Zinnemann commits honorable ‘Act of Violence’

Act of Violence

Directed by Fred Zinnemann

Screenplay by Robert L. Richards

USA, 1948

A recurring theme among war veterans, be it in film or in real life, is how many are haunted by the memories of their so called exploits and other various horrific scenarios which unfolded before their unfortunate eyes. Austrian-born director Fred Zinnemann, whose parents were unlucky victims of WWII, takes this notion of a shameful wartime past returning to plague a U.S. veteran to a near literal degree in his 1948 picture, Act of Violence.

Frank R. Enley (Van Heflin) is living the ideal life on the outskirts of Los Angeles. He is blessed with a successful career, has a caring and supporting wife, Edith (Janet Leigh), a new baby, and a lovely two story house located in a quintessentially American suburban neighbourhood. Shortly after Frank leaves the home one day with a neighbor for a two day fishing expedition,
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Breakfast at Tiffany's: 50th Anniversary Blu-ray Review

One of the key attributes a film needs is the ability to remain timeless, and few films feel quite as timeless as Blake Edwards' classic, Breakfast at Tiffany's. The film was originally released 50 years ago, and to honor the anniversary, Paramount Pictures has brought Breakfast at Tiffany's into the high definition age in a nearly perfect package to compliment this nearly perfect film.

Breakfast at Tiffany's follows the antics and exploits of Miss Holly Golightly, portrayed here by the marvelous and beloved Audrey Hepburn. Ms. Golightly is a young socialite living in New York City in a rather nice suite with a cat simply named "Cat". Despite her gorgeous appearance and put together demeanor, Holly comes across as quite haphazard in her decision making and money spending. She also seems to have a never-ending waft of unwanted male attention, and is constantly trying to find her way out of
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