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After a card shark is caught cheating, he is taken out and lynched by the drunkards he was playing against. Soon afterwards, the men who were in the lynch mob start being murdered, one after another; all by hanging, strangling, or smothering. Who will be killed next and who is responsible? Is it one of the original party seeking to cover their accursed deed, or perhaps the mysterious Rev. Jonathan Rudd, who has recently arrived in town? Written by
In the church scene when The Rev. Jonathan Rudd meets Nick Evers, the Reverend collects four hymnals from the benches, placing the spine of the books in his right hand. The books then flip over with the spines in his left hand. At the end of the conversation, the stack of books flip back over with the spines in his right hand. See more »
You've preached a lot of funerals around here lately. You got something new for this one?
The Rev. Jonathan Rudd:
The funeral is for the living, Mr. Morgan. I'll say what his folks want to hear: that Nick Evers was a good son, a good brother, a loyal friend and a respected citizen.
You think you won't gag on all that?
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(It seems that some people are offended by the title of my review because they do not know Agatha Christie's English title of "and then they were none" which includes a derogatory world ;could you please delete my first review and put this one instead:it's the same with the American title of Christie's book)
Agatha Christie meets western.It's really a whodunit!A cheat is lynched and then someone is doing away with the hangmen,one by one.And like in Christie's classic ,they are guilty and their deaths follow the same pattern:they all die strangled .Murders scenes recall more a thriller than a western .So does Maurice Jarre's music.The cast is perfect with an excellent Roddy McDowall whose character holds a grudge to the whole world.A lot of witty lines add spice to the plot.Dean Martin sings the title song.
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