A drifter comes to town where his brother is sheriff. His brother is actually a robber who broke the real sheriff's leg and left him for dead, and became sheriff in order to hide out. They ... See full summary »
After Cacopoulos (Eli Wallach) manages to save himself from being hung on a false charge, he robs Cat Stevens (Terrence Hill) and Hutch Bessy (Bud Spencer) of a lot of money and steals ... See full summary »
While a Mexican revolutionary lies low as a U.S. rodeo clown, the cynical Polish mercenary who tutored the idealistic peasant tells how he and a dedicated female radical fought for the soul... See full summary »
Abahachi, Chief of the Apache Indians, and his blood brother Ranger maintain peace and justice in the Wild West. One day, Abahachi needs to take up a credit from the Shoshone Indians to ... See full summary »
Arms dealer Yolaf Peterson aims to make a sale to guerilla Mongo, but the money is locked in a bank safe, the combination known only to Professor Xantos, a prisoner of the Americans. Yolaf ... See full summary »
A couple of two-bit thieving brothers try and keep a promise to their dying father: stick together and become successful outlaws. Bambino reluctantly agrees to show younger Trinity the ropes, but their gentle demeanors tend to diminish their haul by repeatedly helping the selfsame family they initially held up. Fun ensues in town and at the local Spanish mission where they are taken for federal agents, mistakenly so identified by Trinity's young love interest, daughter of the aforementioned family. Written by
Segment from this film was used in a Oct, 2006 Sprint Broadband commercial on U.S. television. Specifically the bar scene where Terrence Hill's character is able to slap his adversary on the face, and draw his gun, before his adversary can even get his gun out of his holster. See more »
This sequel to "They Call Me Trinity" is a slight improvement on the original; it has a couple of chuckles here and there (like Maltin says, the "restaurant scene" is the funniest) and a LARGE-scale final showdown between the "good guys" (including some monks) and the "bad guys", but still nothing to write home about. Hill and Spencer had obviously perfected their screen personas by that point, but it's a pity nobody sat down to write them a real script; the story in "Trinity Is Still My Name!" meanders and tires before long. I would like to say, however, that it may be the best-dubbed movie ever; no awkward synchronization problems are present, and those who did the voices were obviously enjoying their work. You would SWEAR it was filmed in English! (**)
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