Charm, intelligence and success in criminal career doesn't prevent Paris Pitman Jr. to start doing ten years in prison, in the middle of the Arizona desert. However, those years should pass quickly because of a $500,000 loot previously stashed away. New idealistic warden would only make Pitman think of getting his fortune even sooner. He starts to manipulate everyone to achieve his goal. Written by
Dragan Antulov <email@example.com>
Once upon a time, there was a crooked man. When he was good, he was very, very good. And when he was bad, it was murder...
Did You Know?
A realistic 1880s territorial prison replica was constructed on four acres in the high-desert country of the Joshua Tree National Monument. Designed by Edward Carrere
, Oscar-winning designer of such movies as The Wild Bunch
(1969), it was one of the most massive location sets ever built. The prison's 20-foot-high, four-feet-thick walls enclosed 14 buildings, including a guards' barracks, warden's quarters, mess hall, kitchen, hospital, blacksmith shop, a mule shed, corral, seven guard towers, a solitary confinement cell and a gallows. Unlike a typical movie set, the buildings had to be roofed because aerial footage of the location would be filmed. Some 80 loads of rocks were trucked in (and later removed) to create the enormous hard-labor rock pile in the movie. Since no indigenous plants could be harmed, thousands of desert plants also had to be trucked to the location. See more
After escaping from prison, Pitman visits the widow Bullard and leaves the prison mule in her corral and takes a horse. After being bitten by the snake and dying, the warden takes his body back on the horse he rode, which now is a mule again. See more
Paris Pittman Jr.
[to his cell mates about an escape plan
Anyway, start smelling around, and don't forget, I'm trusting you to keep quiet, all of you keep quiet.
The Missouri Kid
Like askin' a pack of coyotes to keep quiet about a dead horse.
Edited into La classe américaine
Sweet Betsy from Pike
Traditional American ballad
lyrics written by John A. Stone
prior to 1858
version sung by Alan Hale See more