The best job on this film is the one performed by director/writer/producer Ande Lamb when he persuaded somebody at Columbia to put their logo on this indie production that looks a little ... See full summary »
During their first year of internship at New North Hospital, a group of aspiring doctors undergo both personal and professional upheavals. John Paul Otis destroys his medical career when he... See full summary »
Johnny is a young Indian boy who falls heir to thousands of wild horses when his adoptive white father is murdered by henchmen of the town's leading citizen, Grat Hanlon. With the aid of ... See full summary »
Fred F. Sears,
Playboy Alec Considine returns to New North Hospital for another year's internship after suffering a mental breakdown during his first attempt at internship. Among the new interns he guides... See full summary »
Steve is a Government Agent looking for the gang that stole the U.S. Mail. When Old Henry kills an outlaw trying to rob the stage, the outlaws gun down Henry at his home. His son Jack, just... See full summary »
Fred F. Sears
It's 1874 and the Texas Rangers have been reorganized. But Sam Bass has assembled a group of notorious outlaws into a gang the Rangers are unable to cope with. So the Ranger Major releases ... See full summary »
Wealthy eccentric Sir Vincent Brampton and his fiancée Linda Latham hire Ken Duffield to lead them on a jungle hunt. Duffield is looking for the murderer of his son; he gets the killer and ... See full summary »
Yul Brynner plays a musical genius whose eccentricities are kept in check by his wife, until she discovers him "auditioning" a sultry young pianist. She walks out on him and his career ... See full summary »
The best job on this film is the one performed by director/writer/producer Ande Lamb when he persuaded somebody at Columbia to put their logo on this indie production that looks a little like what PRC might have made on a bad day, and once past the first five-billed players it is a game of "who dat?" This one finds Calamity Jane learning that her ownership of the "Prairie Queen" saloon, bequeathed to her by the late unseen Frank Mullen, is going to be disputed by Frank's niece, Cecelia Mullen and her lawyer, Gordon Hastings, brought to town by her rival saloon owner Matt Baker. Calamity and her aide, Colorado Charley try to run Gordon out of town but this fails, and he and the niece are soon on Calamity's side against Baker. Written by
Les Adams <firstname.lastname@example.org>
In the beginning, Calamity, is crying by Wild Bill Hickok's grave. When she walks away, her horse follows, and bumps the headstone. It sways back and forth quite a bit. See more »
[Calamity, Gordon and Colorado have just won a shoot-out with ruffians who stole a stagecoach]
How's your passengers?
Them? Uh, why I can't figure out which one's ready for the coroner and which one's ready for jail.
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Yep, it is so bad that it is almost good. The acting, other than Ankers and Ellison and Ingram , is pathetic. Lee "Lasses" White almost drove me to drink. This movie has virtually no credibility and no saving graces, except that the Trucolor photography is excellent...as excellent, that is, as two-color photography will allow. Struss does an excellent job in the color photography department which is the real reason I stayed with the film. The Trucolor photography has an unreal look to it...almost like a pastel painting. I only wish Gene Autry had made at least one Trucolor film in addition to his two Cinecolor films. All in all, watch it late at night with a bottle of Jack Daniels and relax....after all, it's only a movie!
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