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Sunset Carson Rides Again (1948)

Approved | | Western | 10 September 1948 (USA)
Sunset Carson is trying to raise money for a new school and his partner Sam Webster is out to stop him. When Carson plans a benefit prize-fight, Webster plans to make off with the proceeds.

Director:

Writer:

(original screenplay)
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
...
Al Terry ...
Bob Ward aka Kansas Kid
Pat Starling ...
Joan Carson
Dan White ...
Sheriff Norton
Pat Gleason ...
Referee Brown
...
Sam Webster (as Bob Cason)
Stephen Keyes ...
Henchman Murdock
Ron Ormond ...
Jim Pizor (Henchman)
Bob Curtis ...
Tin-Cup Callahan
Joe Hiser ...
Shorty McDuff
Bill Vall ...
Slugger Appolodamus
Forrest Matthews ...
Sam Nevens
Don Gray ...
Henchman Rand
Dale Harrison ...
Tomkins
The Rodeo Revelers ...
Musicians
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Storyline

Sunset Carson is trying to raise money for a new school and his partner Sam Webster is out to stop him. When Carson plans a benefit prize-fight, Webster plans to make off with the proceeds.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

school | boxing | See All (2) »

Taglines:

Rough...Tough...ACTION!

Genres:

Western

Certificate:

Approved
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

10 September 1948 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Sunset carson cabalga de nuevo  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

 »
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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Color:

(Cinecolor)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Filmed in 16mm in 1947. Released theatrically in 35mm two-color Cinecolor. See more »

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User Reviews

 
Doesn't compare with better crafted "B" westerns.
17 May 2003 | by (Mountain Mesa, California) – See all my reviews

A staggeringly corny work made with a miniscule budget, this is one of four westerns produced by deservedly little-known Yucca Pictures, and features glyphic Sunset Carson playing himself in his customary fashion, i.e., a discomposed delivery of dialogue when not sitting atop a horse - which he does with surety - the plot presenting Al Terry as Bob Ward (listed as Wade in the titular credits) seeking to avenge the murder of his father, apparently the work of the eponymous hero. Filmed in colour, uncommon for the period and genre, the movie is cumbered by pitiable production values, as well as possibly the most embarrassingly poor stunt work to be found in a professional effort, yet includes in its cast some capable character actors, including a winsome Pat Starling whose clear soprano graces a duet with Terry, and a viewer must be glad indeed that several musical novelty numbers are presented featuring gifted fiddler Buddy McDowell.


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