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The Round-Up (1920)

6.4
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Ratings: 6.4/10 from 42 users  
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Title: The Round-Up (1920)

The Round-Up (1920) on IMDb 6.4/10

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Cast

Credited cast:
...
Slim Hoover
Mabel Julienne Scott ...
Echo Allen
Irving Cummings ...
Dick Lane
Tom Forman ...
Jack Payson
Jean Acker ...
Polly Hope
Edward P. Sullivan ...
Bud Lane
...
Buck McKee
Guy Oliver ...
Uncle Jim
Jane Wolfe ...
Josephine
Fred Huntley ...
Sagebrush Charlie
George Kuwa ...
Chinese boy
Lucien Littlefield ...
Parenthesis
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Molly Malone
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Storyline

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Nobody loves a fat man.

Genres:

Comedy | Western

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Details

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Release Date:

10 October 1920 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

The Round-Up  »

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Trivia

This film was the first of over 300 feature-length Westerns shot in Lone Pine, California. See more »

Connections

Featured in Buster Keaton: A Hard Act to Follow (1987) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Moving Into Features
23 April 2006 | by (New York City) – See all my reviews

So Joe Schenck cut a great deal with Paramount to get Arbuckle into features. And as long as they were paying him an amazing sum of money, they gave him a role in this western until they could get a comedy vehicle ready for him. Paramount got its money's worth out of its stars by putting them in a LOT of movies.

Roscoe is pretty good in a largely straight role here. It's a supporting role in the midst of eight or nine major plots, but built up a bit because Arbuckle is the biggest star here. He gets to do his signature cigarette-rolling gag. If you've never seen it, look for it.

But what makes this movie a joy is that director George Melford was a great stylist and knew where to tell his cameramen to point the camera: keep the mountains in the picture, that's an amazing bunch of rocks, and so on. And, frankly, the print I saw, from the Library of Congress, is a wonderful print: plenty of silver in the print, no scratches and just enough granularity to make the stars shimmer. It's the most beautiful black-and-white print I've seen in at least 15 years. If you get a chance to see it, take it. When someone says "they don't make 'em like that anymore" sometimes they're referring to the actual piece of film.


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