The story of three racing drivers and three women, who constantly have to worry for the lives of their boyfriends. Jim Loomis and Mike Marsh drive for Pat Cassarian. Jim expects his fiancée... See full summary »
A crude man is stuck in a loveless marriage. One day he decides to run away from his life and family. First he finds a mistress, but just because a man runs away from one disappointment, doesn't mean he won't run into another one.
Brenda Scott's hairdo was a "That Girl" Marlo Thomas replica circa 1968. No woman on earth wore that hair style in 1862. See more »
You know, I been thinkin'. I ain't got a thing against a Yankee. I never seen one.
Well, this is war. We're Southerners; we gotta fight. It's a matter of freedom.
Whose freedom? Like that slave we took in, Buck? Look what happened to him!
What happened to him?
Never you mind, Eubie.
No, I want to know what happened to him.
They hung him!
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This is one of those films that works because of the cast. It's fun to watch actors not well-suited to western films give it their best shot, and do well, despite that fact.
Old timers like Noah Beery, Jr and John Doucette were used to the genre, and add to the film greatly.
Newcomers (at the time), like James Caan, Michael Sarrazin, Jan-Michael Vincent, Harrison Ford, and Robert Pine would all go on to better things, but they do well here, too. Added to the mix is a TV leftover, Paul Peterson, who's part is small, but well-done.
It was obvious that the film was cast and made like it was because of the growing youth market (Wild In The Streets, Psych-Out, Savage Seven, and Chubasco, among others).
I love this film very much, and wait patiently for a widescreen DVD to be released. I can only hope I live long enough to see it happen.
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