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The story of the defense of the mission-turned-fortress by 185 Texans against an overwhelming Mexican army in 1836.
Did You Know?
Although the participation of Douglas Fairbanks in this film, in an uncredited role as "Joe/Texan Soldier" is documented in the American Film Institute Catalog of Feature Films 1911-1920, it is based on a reference found in the New York Times 22 November 1915, but not in any review of the film itself. Since Fairbanks was a leading player on the New York stage at this time, and about to make his screen debut as the star of The Lamb
(1915), such an uncredited and unidentifiable bit is unlikely, but not impossible. Nowhere in the film is Fairbanks visible today, nor is there any character named "Joe". A Negro servant, obviously an unidentified white actor in black makeup, is prominent in a couple of scenes and might be Fairbanks, just experimenting, anonymously, with working in front of the camera, at the same studio (Fine Arts) for whom he was about to film The Lamb, but this is a long shot. See more
Version of The Last Command