6.6/10
55
4 user 2 critic

The Last Round-up (1947)

Gene is assigned to round up a tribe of Indians squatting on barren land.

Director:

Writers:

(story), (screenplay) | 1 more credit »
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
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Carol Taylor
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Charlie Mason
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Lydia Henry
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Matt Mason
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Mike Henry (as Bobby Blake)
Russ Vincent ...
Jeff Henry
The Texas Rangers ...
Singing Quartette
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Storyline

Gene Autry attempts to arrange that both the Indians and ranchers, scheduled to be driven from their land by Mesa City's mew aqueduct, benefit from the deal, which is opposed by town banker Mason. Mason stirs up the Indians against Gene but, with help from school teacher Carol, Gene is able to expose Mason's schemes. Written by Les Adams <longhorn1939@suddenlink.net>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

MORE THAN EVER... KING OF THE WEST! (title card / all caps)

Genres:

Western

Certificate:

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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

5 November 1947 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Das Tal der Indianer  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(Western Electric Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?

Quotes

Gene Autry: Look, Mr. Smith, you can't even built this aquaduct unless all the ranchers sell their water rights. They may not be willing to sell unless they think the Indians are going to get a square deal.
Smith: I see. And, ah, you're one of the ranchers, aren't you?
Gene Autry: That's right.
Smith: You sure you're not part Indian, too?
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Connections

Edited into Meanwhile, Back at the Ranch (1976) See more »

Soundtracks

One Hundred and Sixty Acres
Written by David Kapp
Sung by Gene Autry with The Texas Rangers
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User Reviews

 
Columbia Boosts Gene
20 June 2013 | by (Claremont,USA) – See all my reviews

Reviewer Henchman's commentary furnishes an excellent context for the movie. Columbia studios gave productions like this many more resources than the average Autry programmer. There's lots of action, some good desert backgrounds plus alpine scenery. The plot's more complex than usual but minus many tiresome clichés. I really like the amusing classroom version of "She'll be Comin' 'round the Mountain". It's charmingly done. Also, I had to look twice to make sure that was an actual TV broadcasting in the Stone Age of TV, 1947, and in a western, no less.

Note that there's no buffoonish comedy relief that came to identify Autry's later programmers with kids entertainment. In fact, the movie's good enough to be considered a B-western instead of a matinée programmer. Note too the presence of a young Bobby Blake as Mike. Whatever his adult transgressions, he was certainly an affecting child star. All in all, the movie's a superior entry in the Autry series.


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