The biggest war picture ever filmed in the Philippines, a savage, raw action-packed spectacle of men and woman in war, filmed with a cast and cost never attempted before a film for world release.

Director:

Writers:

(as Cesar J. Amigo), (as E.F . Romero) | 1 more credit »
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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
...
Capt. Kermit Dowling
Fernando Poe Jr. ...
Sgt. Rubinio Gaudiel
Bronwyn FitzSimons ...
Sheila Ryan (as Bronwyn Fitzsimons)
Robert Arevalo ...
Capt. Araullo
Vic Diaz ...
Cruz
Vic Silayan ...
Captain Mori
Kristina Scott ...
Mother Superior
Josephine Sancho ...
(as Josie Sancho in opening credits)
Vic Uematsu
Angel Buenaventura
Pedro Navarro
Jose Dagumboy ...
Joe
Paquito Salcedo
Minda Morena
Richard Ray
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Storyline

The biggest war picture ever filmed in the Philippines, a savage, raw action-packed spectacle of men and woman in war, filmed with a cast and cost never attempted before a film for world release.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

Women their desire, gold their objective and a war-torn country their battleground!

Genres:

Action | War | Drama

Certificate:

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Details

Country:

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Language:

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Release Date:

7 February 1965 (Philippines)  »

Also Known As:

Comandos saqueadores  »

Filming Locations:


Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Aspect Ratio:

1.66 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

In the Philippines, this film is known as "Hanggang May Kalaban"( literally:Until There's an Enemy). See more »

Connections

Referenced in Alay ni da king: An FPJ special (2007) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Along the Lines of Most Eddie Romero Films.
18 July 2002 | by (Mountain Mesa, California) – See all my reviews

A question might be posed concerning the title of this Philippine film as to who the ravagers might be, since its storyline during the WWII setting in and about a convent commandeered by Japanese troops and subsequently attacked by an American (John Derek) led local guerrilla force, reveals that only the latter group includes sexual as well as military aggression in its style. Director Eddie Romero patently believes that use of dialogue adds little to a movie's sense of purpose and as with a great deal of his work, this effort is composed essentially of long scenes of various combinations of men shooting at each other, but with such as the wooden Derek and the rather untalented Bronwyn Fitzsimons as leading players, it is perhaps an advantage to let the guns do the talking.


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