Cheyenne Harry and his pals, bent on helping their friend Rawhide Jack, attend a rodeo with the intent to win the prize and to hand the winnings over to Jack. Harry is the successful winner... See full summary »
Il padre di Harry viene ucciso in un duello alla pistola e la madre gli fa giurare che non userà mai armi e farà affidamento soltanto sui pugni. Ma quando il fratellino è marchiato a fuoco ... See full summary »
During the silent period, John Ford mastered the art of recreating the old world (1861-1877) in his Westerns in order to define the nation. He allows you to share the perspective of the protagonist, enabling you to just walk into the story like a Gainsborough painting. He collaborates with his audience, beckoning them through his character nuances and gestures. It's a kind of cinematic flirting, sweeping the audience into the plot. He also has a relationship with the camera, tracking and panning scenes like a paintbrush in a picture. He is definitely likened to 1950s Alfred Hitchcock, and learned the art of storytelling during this period.
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