After making his historic crossing of the Alps with elephants transporting supplies and troops, Hannibal marches on Rome in a war of revenge. During his advance, he captures Sylvia, the ... See full summary »
Carlo Ludovico Bragaglia,
Edgar G. Ulmer
Old Surehand and Winnetou investigate the murders of a mother and daughter. The surviving husband believes that his wife and daughter were murdered by Indians, but Old Surehand suspects ... See full summary »
'The Oilprince' is an unscrupulous businessman. He looks forward to a lucrative deal with the "Western Arizona Bank'. He sells the bank oil wells at Shelly Lake that do actually not exist. ... See full summary »
Set against the magnificent backdrop of classic Rome, "The Sword and the Cross" is the story of a notorious harlot who must choose between her lascivious lifestyle and the love and affection of her decent-minded brother.
Carlo Ludovico Bragaglia
Yvonne De Carlo,
In 1925 the young florentine typographer Mario moves to via del Corno to be near his girl-friend Bianca. Here he becomes friends with Maciste, his landlord, and Ugo, anti-fascists both of ... See full summary »
Anna Maria Ferrero,
Set during the early to mid 1960s, Barbagia (named after a region of the island of Sardinia and released to the American market as The Tough and the Mighty) appears to be an above average drama burdened by terrible editing designed to improve its prospects on the drive-in circuit. Terence Hill stars as Graziano, one of three brothers involved in a Sardinian blood feud. After being imprisoned for murdering the man who killed his brother, Graziano breaks out of jail and joins forces with crooked lawyer Spina (Frank Wolff). The two then proceed to from a gang that terrorizes the island via a series of kidnappings, until the abduction of popular Nino Benedetto (Ezio Sancroti) unites the locals with the police, leading to a bloody finale. The film seems to have been heavily edited in its current format, and there is voice-over narration throughout the first reel to fill in the gaps. It's still pretty confusing, but the story is an interesting one and the lousy Greek videotape apparently conceals a pretty good film from talented director Carlo Lizzani (The Last Days of Mussolini).
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