5.1/10
139
7 user 1 critic

Ride to Hangman's Tree (1967)

Approved | | Western | May 1967 (USA)
Three young outlaws try to stay together and keep one step ahead of the law.

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Writers:

(screenplay), (screenplay) | 3 more credits »
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Cast

Cast overview:
...
Guy Russell
...
Lillie Malone
...
Matt Stone
Don Galloway ...
Nevada Jones
...
Steven Carlson
...
Sheriff Stewart
Robert Yuro ...
...
T.L. Harper
...
Corbett
Fabian Dean ...
Indian
...
Pete
Claudia Bryar ...
Mrs. Harmon
Robert Sorrells ...
Blake
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Storyline

Three young outlaws try to stay together and keep one step ahead of the law.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Western

Certificate:

Approved | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

May 1967 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Cabalgando hacia el arbol del ahorcado  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(Westrex Recording System)

Color:

(Technicolor)
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Contains extensive archive footage from Black Bart (1948). See more »

Goofs

After Lillie's swim, her hair is suddenly dry and coiffed, in an impossibly short time. It is also a hair style that would never have been worn in the time period of the movie. See more »

Connections

Remake of Black Bart (1948) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Stagecoach-Robbing Buddies Compete For Music Hall Songstress
10 December 1998 | by (London, England) – See all my reviews

This stodgy, unimaginative western was made in 1967, ten years after the genre had ceased to interest anyone. Important plot elements are left unresolved. Guy's love for Lillie, once it is thwarted, is simply dropped, and Guy doesn't seem bothered. Nobody refers to it again. The story's ending is utterly unconvincing, as though the writers were unsure how to 'tidy' the plot strands, and simply decided to cut the gordian knot. The actual ride to the tree happens in the first reel, and nothing resembling it happens in the rest of the movie. Jack Lord and James Farentino are pretty, and pretty good, as the male leads: they turn in competent journeyman performances. Melodie Johnson is miscast as Lillie: her radically unsexy screen presence is symbolised by the cringingly awful mimed song in her stage act. A wooden-headed plot, tediously predictable stunt action and weak humour can't prevent this being an amiable, if unchallenging, piece of entertainment. Curiously for such an unambitious film, it echoes and prefigures more sophisticated westerns of its era: the two heroes, trapped in a hovel, wisecrack while their assailants pile on the firepower ("Butch Cassidy", 1969) and they are saved from the noose by their partner's fancy shooting ("The Good, The Bad &c.", 1966). Not worth a trip to the cinema, but a mildly pleasant TV experience on a wet afternoon - which is how I stumbled across it.


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