4.9/10
17
2 user

The Man from Hell (1934)

A cowboy recently released from prison is determined to go straight, but he winds up in a tough western town where he finds trouble everywhere.

Director:

(as Lew Collins)

Writers:

(story) (as E.E. Repp), (screenplay)
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
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Rebel ...
Rebel - Clint's Horse
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...
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Col. Campbell - Banker (as George Hayes)
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Marshal Lon Kelly
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Sandy - Blacksmith (as Charles French)
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Sheriff Jake Klein (as Murdock McQuarrie)
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Tom - Mine Owner (as Charles Whittaker)
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Timmy McCarrol
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Yak - Henchman
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Storyline

Clint Mason returns from prison after serving three years for a crime he didn't commit and finds his girl friend is about to marry Anse McCloud. He suspects McCloud is the wanted murderer that escaped from the same prison he was in. But McCloud has a large gang that includes the Marshal and Clint's life is quickly in danger. Written by Maurice VanAuken <mvanauken@a1access.net>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

Reb RUSSELL (former ALL-AMERICAN FOOTBALL STAR) (original poster)


Certificate:

Approved | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

29 August 1934 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Audácia de Bandido  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

 »
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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(International Sound Recording Company)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Film debut of Reb Russell. See more »

Soundtracks

The Old Chisholm Trail
Sung by Jack Kirk, Glenn Strange, Chuck Baldra
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User Reviews

 
B Western
26 January 2014 | by See all my reviews

Willis Kent, a producer of exploitation movies and B westerns, offers Reb Russell in his first starring role. Reb is a man who has spent four years in prison for a crime he did not commit. He is paroled to his home town, where he finds that his girl friend Ann Darcy, in her first and next-to-last substantial role, is engaged to perennial western heavy Fred Kohler Senior. Unfortunately, neither lead can manage a decent line reading. This is a pity, because there were people involved in this production interested in doing a good job. Cameraman William Nobles produces some fine moving compositions and most of the actors know how to act. Mr. Russell, however, cannot speak without embarrassing himself. He looks fine and in silent days might have made a good silent cowboy star. He has a habit off jumping on his white horse, Rebel, in a manner that must have caused the animal some complaint, but Rebel takes it well enough and apparently offers Mr. Russell both his loyalty and some good advice. In return, he gets the last shot in the movie. The poor acting of the leads and the bad prints available these days makes this a rather unhappy work. Even for those of us who enjoy B westerns, our time could be better spent than watching this one.


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