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Per qualche dollaro in più
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For a Few Dollars More (1965) More at IMDbPro »Per qualche dollaro in più (original title)

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For a Few Dollars More -- Clint Eastwood is the "Man With No Name," who teams up with equally lethal Lee Van Cleef in pursuit of a sadistic killer and his band of desperadoes.


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8.3/10   139,165 votes »
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Down 2% in popularity this week. See why on IMDbPro.
Sergio Leone (scenario) and
Fulvio Morsella (scenario) ...
View company contact information for For a Few Dollars More on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
10 May 1967 (USA) See more »
The man with no name is back. See more »
Two bounty hunters with the same intentions team up to track down a Western outlaw. Full summary » | Full synopsis »
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User Reviews:
A classic in every aspect. See more (213 total) »


  (in credits order) (verified as complete)

Clint Eastwood ... Monco

Lee Van Cleef ... Col. Douglas Mortimer

Gian Maria Volonté ... El Indio (The Indian) (as Gian Maria Volontè)

Mario Brega ... Nino, Member of Indio's Gang

Luigi Pistilli ... Groggy, Member of Indio's Gang

Aldo Sambrell ... Cuchillio

Klaus Kinski ... Juan Wild - The Hunchback
Benito Stefanelli ... Luke 'Hughie'
Luis Rodríguez ... Manuel, Member of Indio's Gang (as Luis Rodriguez)
Panos Papadopulos ... Sancho Perez, Member of Indio's Gang (as Panos Papadopoulos)
Mara Krupp ... Mary - Hotel Manager's Beautiful Wife (as Mara Krup)
Roberto Camardiel ... Tucumcari station clerk (as Robert Camardiel)
Joseph Egger ... Old Prophet (as Josef Egger)
Tomás Blanco ... Tucumcari sheriff (as Tomas Blanco)
Lorenzo Robledo ... Tomaso, Indio's Traitor
Sergio Mendizábal ... Tucumcari bank manager (as Sergio Mendizabal)
Dante Maggio ... Carpenter in cell with El Indio
Diana Rabito ... Callaway's beautiful girl in tub
Giovanni Tarallo ... Santa Cruz telegraphist
Mario Meniconi ... Train Conductor
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Werner Abrolat ... Slim, Member of Indio's Gang (uncredited)
Román Ariznavarreta ... Half-Shaved Bounty Hunter (uncredited)
Frank Braña ... Blackie, Member of Indio's Gang (uncredited)
José Canalejas ... Chico, Member of Indio's Gang (uncredited)
Rosemary Dexter ... Mortimer's Sister (uncredited)
Diana Faenza ... Tomaso's Wife (uncredited)
Eduardo García ... Member of Indio's Gang (uncredited)
Maurizio Graf ... The Balladeer (voice) (uncredited)
Jesús Guzmán ... Carpetbagger on Train (uncredited)
Peter Lee Lawrence ... Mortimer's Brother-in-Law (uncredited)
Francesca Leone ... Tomaso's Baby (uncredited)

Sergio Leone ... Whistling Bounty Hunter (voice) (uncredited)
Rafael López ... (uncredited)
José Marco ... 'Baby' Red Cavanaugh (uncredited)
Antonio Molino Rojo ... Frisco, Member of Indio's Gang (uncredited)
José Félix Montoya ... (uncredited)
Guillermo Méndez ... White Rocks Sheriff (uncredited)
Nazzareno Natale ... Paco - Member of Indio's Gang (uncredited)
Enrique Navarro ... Sherrif of Tucumcari (uncredited)
Ricardo Palacios ... Tucumcari Saloon Keeper (uncredited)
Antonio Palombi ... Bartender (uncredited)
Aldo Ricci ... (uncredited)
Antoñito Ruiz ... Fernando (uncredited)
Enrique Santiago ... Miguel, Member of Indio's Gang (uncredited)
Carlo Simi ... El Paso Bank Manager (uncredited)
José Terrón ... Guy Calloway, Mortimer's 1st Criminal (uncredited)
Kurt Zips ... Hotel Manager (uncredited)

Directed by
Sergio Leone 
Writing credits
Sergio Leone (scenario) and
Fulvio Morsella (scenario)

Luciano Vincenzoni (screenplay) and
Sergio Leone (screenplay)

Luciano Vincenzoni (dialogue: English version)

Fernando Di Leo  uncredited
Sergio Donati  uncredited

Produced by
Arturo González .... producer (as Arturo Gonzalez)
Alfredo Fraile .... executive producer: Spain (uncredited)
Alberto Grimaldi .... producer (uncredited)
Original Music by
Ennio Morricone 
Cinematography by
Massimo Dallamano (director of photography)
Film Editing by
Eugenio Alabiso 
Giorgio Serrallonga  (as Giorgio Serralonga)
Set Decoration by
Ángel Cabero (setting) (uncredited)
Montoro (setting) (uncredited)
Makeup Department
Amedeo Alessi .... makeup artist
Rino Carboni .... head makeup artist
Juan Farsac .... makeup artist (uncredited)
Isabel Mellado .... assistant makeup artist (uncredited)
Production Management
Manuel Castedo .... production supervisor
Ottavio Oppo .... production manager
Norberto Soliño .... production supervisor (as Norberto Solino)
Fernando Rossi .... production supervisor (uncredited)
José Sánchez .... assistant production manager (uncredited)
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Tonino Valerii .... assistant director
Fernando Di Leo .... assistant director (uncredited)
Julio Ortas .... second unit director (uncredited)
Julio Sempere .... assistant director (uncredited)
Art Department
Rafael Ferri .... assistant art decorator (as Raphael Ferri Jorda)
Carlo Leva .... assistant art director
Carlo Simi .... sets
Sound Department
Oscar De Arcangelis .... sound
Guido Ortenzi .... sound
Special Effects by
Giovanni Corridori .... special effects (as Corridori Giovanni)
Eros Bacciucchi .... special effects (uncredited)
Manuel Baquero .... special effects (uncredited)
Visual Effects by
Ludovico Bettarello .... digital online film restoration: Technicolor Rome (uncredited)
Luis Beltran .... stunts (uncredited)
Nosher Powell .... stunts (uncredited)
Benito Stefanelli .... stunt director (uncredited)
Benito Stefanelli .... stunts (uncredited)
Camera and Electrical Department
Mario Lommi .... assistant cameraman
Eduardo Noé .... cameraman (as Eduardo Noe)
Aldo Ricci .... cameraman
Isidro Muro .... first assistant camera (uncredited)
Julio Ortas .... director of photography: second unit (uncredited)
Lothar Winkler .... still photographer (uncredited)
Casting Department
Luis Beltran .... local casting (uncredited)
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Carlo Simi .... costumes
Editorial Department
Adriana Novelli .... supervising editor
Andrea Gargano .... final colorist (uncredited)
Music Department
Bruno Nicolai .... conductor
Alessandro Alessandroni .... musician: whistling and guitar (uncredited)
Bruno Battisti D'Amario .... musician: guitar (uncredited)
Nino Culasso .... musician: trumpet (uncredited)
Maurizio Graf .... singer (uncredited)
Ennio Morricone .... conductor (uncredited)
Other crew
Mariano Canales .... script supervisor
Fernando Di Leo .... assistant: Mr. Leone
Arturo González .... presenter
Alberto Grimaldi .... presenter
Sergio Leone .... copyright holder
Antonio Palombi .... production secretary
Maria Luisa Rosen .... continuity
Gino Baghetti .... voice dubbing: Carlo Simi (uncredited)
Gino Baghetti .... voice dubbing: Mario Meniconi (uncredited)
Gianfranco Bellini .... voice dubbing: Sergio Mendizábal (uncredited)
Mario Besesti .... voice dubbing: Giovanni Tarallo (uncredited)
Gianni Bonagura .... voice dubbing: Frank Braña (uncredited)
Manlio Busoni .... voice dubbing: Panos Papadopulos (uncredited)
Rosetta Calavetta .... voice dubbing (uncredited)
Giorgio Capecchi .... voice dubbing: Enrique Navarro (uncredited)
Emilio Cigoli .... voice dubbing: Lee Van Cleef (uncredited)
Dhia Cristiani .... voice dubbing: Mara Krupp (uncredited)
Gualtiero De Angelis .... voice dubbing: Lorenzo Robledo (uncredited)
Arturo Dominici .... voice dubbing: Ricardo Palacios (uncredited)
Mario Feliciani .... voice dubbing: José Marco (uncredited)
Massimo Foschi .... voice dubbing: José Terrón (uncredited)
Lauro Gazzolo .... voice dubbing: Josef Egger (uncredited)
Nando Gazzolo .... voice dubbing: Gian Maria Volonté (uncredited)
Sergio Graziani .... voice dubbing: Benito Stefanelli (uncredited)
Oreste Lionello .... voice dubbing: Antonio Palombi (uncredited)
Oreste Lionello .... voice dubbing: Jesús Guzmán (uncredited)
Pino Locchi .... voice dubbing: Aldo Sambrell (uncredited)
Glauco Onorato .... voice dubbing: Román Ariznavarreta (uncredited)
Luigi Pavese .... voice dubbing: Roberto Camardiel (uncredited)
Luigi Pavese .... voice dubbing: Tomas Blanco (uncredited)
Nino Pavese .... voice dubbing: Guillermo Méndez (uncredited)
Bruno Persa .... voice dubbing: Klaus Kinski (uncredited)
Carlo Romano .... voice dubbing (uncredited)
Enrico Maria Salerno .... voice dubbing: Clint Eastwood (uncredited)
Vittorio Sanipoli .... voice dubbing: Luigi Pistilli (uncredited)
Rita Savagnone .... voice dubbing: Diana Rabito (uncredited)
Vinicio Sofia .... voice dubbing: Kurt Zips (uncredited)
Sergio Tedesco .... voice dubbing (uncredited)
Renato Turi .... voice dubbing: Mario Brega (uncredited)
Crew believed to be complete

Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
"Per qualche dollaro in più" - Italy (original title)
"A Few Dollars More" - Philippines (English title)
"The Man with No Name 2: For a Few Dollars More" - International (English title) (alternative title)
See more »
132 min
Color (Technicolor)
Aspect Ratio:
2.35 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Argentina:16 | Australia:M | Brazil:12 | Canada:PG (Manitoba/Ontario) | Canada:A (Nova Scotia) | Canada:13+ (Quebec) (original rating) | Canada:G (Quebec) (re-rating) (2003) | Finland:K-16 (1984) (uncut) | Finland:K-16 (1966) (cut) | Germany:16 (Blu-Ray version) (uncut) | Iceland:16 | Ireland:15 | Netherlands:12 | Norway:16 (original rating) | Norway:15 (DVD rating) (2005) | Peru:14 | Portugal:M/12 | Singapore:PG | South Korea:12 | Spain:18 | Sweden:15 (cut) | UK:X (original rating) (passed with cuts) | UK:15 (video rating) (1986) (1997) (1999) (2002) (2005) | USA:Approved (Certificate No. 21240) (original rating) | USA:R (re-rating) (1989) | USA:M (re-rating) (1969) | West Germany:16 (nf) (cut)

Did You Know?

The title of the film reportedly originated out of spite towards Jolly Films, the producers of A Fistful of Dollars (1964), with whom Sergio Leone had a bitter falling out.See more »
Factual errors: In both dream scenes, Mortimer's brother-in-law was shot three times at close range. There are no bullet holes front and back or in the wall behind him.See more »
[first lines]
Train Conductor:Tickets. Tickets, please. Tickets. Tickets. Thank you. Tickets.
Col. Douglas Mortimer:Is this part of Tucumcari?
Train Conductor:We should pass there in about 3 to 4 minutes.
Col. Douglas Mortimer:Thanks.
Carpetbagger on Train:Well, eh, excuse me, but you made a mistake, Reverend. I couldn't help hearing you're going to Tucumcari. I sell goods around here, and I gotta tell you, you're on the wrong train. I think the nearest stop to Tucumcari is Amarillo. By getting off at Santa Fe and returning by way of Amarillo, you should be able to get right where... you're... going.
See more »
Movie Connections:
Referenced in Batman (1989)See more »
To El PasoSee more »


Why are the titles of Leone's Westerns in Italian?
Who wrote the whistling tune?
What are the differences between the MGM Blu-ray Version and the Italian Blu-ray?
See more »
51 out of 65 people found the following review useful.
A classic in every aspect., 15 October 2003
Author: P Carr ( from Topeka, KS

"For a Few Dollars More" is the middle film of Sergio Leone's classic western trilogy starring a then upstart Clint Eastwood. Sandwiched between "A Fistful of Dollars" and the finale, "The Good, the Bad, & the Ugly." This film provides further insight into Eastwood's "Man with No Name."

Eastwood is a bounty killer who is in search of the feared bandit known as El Indio. Colonel Douglas Mortimer (played by Lee Van Cleef) is in a similar position, and the two cross paths many times in their pursuits of El Indio. The premise has similarities to that of the first, and in fact won't be all that surprising to most younger viewers. But at the time, the various plot turns and twists were unique and revolutionary.

The pace is both a pro and con at the same time. Unlike modern films, the usual western showdown scenes unfold very deliberately. Rather than simultaneously begin and end in a furious volley of bullets, the encounters are set up slowly. On the bright side, this gives both the characters and the viewers an opportunity to fully appreciate the choices made and the consequences that will follow. From a negative perspective (not mine), one might say that the gunfights are plain slow, and the action is too sparse. While I enjoyed the change of pace, I also understand why some will say otherwise. Others portions of "More" can hang with any western sequences ever put on film. Highlighting the action is a robbery scene, the creativity of which ranks with any modern heist out of "The Score" or "The Italian Job."

This trilogy catapulted Clint Eastwood to Hollywood fame, and one can see his star-making charisma ooze through the screen. Blending stoicism and machismo wonderfully, Eastwood produces the epitome of the tough and arrogant loner cowboy. In a role that could easily have been overshadowed, Van Cleef holds his own against Eastwood. His character was probably similar to Eastwood's in his youth, but Van Cleef accurately reflects the wisdom that would likely come with his character's age. The motley crew of baddies is filled with men who completely look their parts. That's about all that is asked of them, and they deliver.

The cinematography of "More" follows in the groundbreaking footsteps of "Fistful." While one might not notice anything revolutionary now, at the time shots like that had scarcely been seen. Shots like the low-angles utilized prior to a few shootouts, as well as the framing of space are all now staples of cinematic westerns, and they originated here.

Ennio Morricone's score is also a classic. Whether serving as epic background music for sweeping crane shots or providing aural cues during action sequences, the music is always appropriate and often the best part of the film.

Bottom Line: While it might not seem as great now, so much of this movie was groundbreaking and remains classic that it merits 8 of 10.

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Discuss this movie with other users on IMDb message board for For a Few Dollars More (1965)
Recent Posts (updated daily)User
Shooting at the apples atarimaster
Wait... Why was Eastwood in blackface? ohhkayfolks
BEST LINE amy-girl
Why did they wait with killing them till after the bank robbery? dex_90
favorite film from the man with no name trilogy? danucky
Nudity? symphony_of_apathy
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