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Today We Kill, Tomorrow We Die! (1968)
"Oggi a me... domani a te!" (original title)

GP  -  Thriller | Western  -  June 1971 (USA)
6.2
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Ratings: 6.2/10 from 665 users  
Reviews: 16 user | 11 critic

A man, released after a jail term for a crime he did not commit, raises a gang to go after the man who framed him.

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Title: Today We Kill, Tomorrow We Die! (1968)

Today We Kill, Tomorrow We Die! (1968) on IMDb 6.2/10

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Cast

Complete credited cast:
...
Bill Kiowa (as Montgomery Ford)
...
O'Bannion
Wayde Preston ...
Jeff Milton
Jeff Cameron ...
Moreno
Franco Borelli ...
Bunny Fox (as Stanley Gordon)
Dana Ghia ...
Mirana Kiowa (as Diana Madigan)
Teodoro Corrà ...
Gun seller (as Doro Corra')
Aldo Marianecci ...
Barber
Michele Borelli ...
Prison Director
Umberto Di Grazia ...
Second in command
Franco Pechini ...
Prison director
Nazzareno Natale
William Berger ...
...
James Elfego
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Storyline

After five years in jail, Bill Kiowa is released and he hires four skilled men for his gang: the tough O'Bannion; the sheriff Jeff Milton; the gunman Bunny Fox; and the gambler Francis 'Colt' Moran, using the money his father gave to him. Bill seeks revenge against the sadistic leader of the Comancheros James Elfego, who killed his Indian wife Mirana Kiowa and framed Bill that was sent to prison. Written by Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Thriller | Western

Certificate:

GP | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

June 1971 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Today It's Me  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

,  »
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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Color:

(Eastmancolor)

Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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User Reviews

 
What, it's all you have to oppose Tatsuya Nakadai ???
16 July 2007 | by (Montréal, Canada) – See all my reviews

I've always liked Italian westerns and I enjoyed this one as well. Good script by Argento, great music by Lavagnino (who composed the score for such great Italian as Tutti a casa). But let's admit it, there is an evident problem with the casting. Bud Spencer, William Berger and the other dude are O.K. within the limits of the genre, but - oups ! - in the role of the bad guy, they're facing one of the greatest actors of the 20th century, no less. Ladies and gentlemen, Tatsuya Nakadai ! English being only my second language, I am a little bit limited when it comes to finding the right words to describe the work of this phenomenal actor. His fame outside Japan mostly came from a series of outstanding samurai movies such as Hara-Kiri, Sword of doom or Goyokin. (Among many others) Yet all those samurais are remarkably different from one another, for Nakadai's trademark is mercurial versatility. His acting technique sometimes seems so different from one movie to the next that you'd hardly believe it's the same man. And of course he interpreted plenty of other characters besides samurais, such as the unfortunate hero in Kobayashi's monument The Human Condition.

I could go on talking about this artist for quite a while. Suffice it to say that watching this western put me somewhat in a sad mood. I'm sure Mr. Nakadai enjoyed himself a lot doing this movie - and it shows ! - but when you have the incredible luck to get such an actor in your cast, frankly it is your responsibility to come out with an outstanding spaghetti western, not just an average-to-good like this one unfortunately is. It's too bad such a project didn't fall in the hands of a more imaginative Italian western director - Sollima or Corbucci or even Colizzi.

Yet again, this western is good enough, and is certainly worth watching would it be just for Tatsuya Nakadai alone, playing the villain - and madman - James Elfego with rejoicing maestria. Since the character is in no way a Japanese, Mr. Nakadai does not have his legendary 'sword of doom' with him - but watch your head, for he does have a machete !


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