A young rich orphan loses his fiancée to voodoo doll mischief on the part of his housekeeper who is jealous of his attentions. He digs his girlfriend up, cleans her out, stuffs her, and ... See full summary »
After a stagecoach is robbed and the passengers murdered, a long and tangled series of surprise attacks a murderous double-crosses leaves the coach's strongbox in the hands of the killer ... See full summary »
El Chuncho's bandits rob arms from a train, intending to sell the weapons to Elias' revolutionaries. They are helped by one of the passengers, Bill Tate, and allow him to join them, unaware... See full summary »
Gian Maria Volonté,
Half-breed Keoma returns to his border hometown after service in the Civil War and finds it under the control of Caldwell, an ex-Confederate raider, and his vicious gang of thugs. To make ... See full summary »
Several pillars of society have robbed an Army safe containing $100,000 so they can buy the land upon which the coming railroad will be built. But they haven't reckoned on the presence of ... See full summary »
Lee Van Cleef,
This was the first film directed by light operator Aristide Massacessi, who would later use the alias Joe D'Amato. Massacessi was embarrassed by the material and afraid he wouldn't be offered any more work after it, so he asked producer Diego Spataro (aka Dick Spitfire) to sign the film. However, it was Massacessi who directed all of it. See more »
The curious matter was the inverted names according to each version: in Italy, Trinity is the village (probably due to copyright problems with Terence Hill's character with that name) and Eldorado is the man, in foreign editions, Trinity is the man and Eldorado is the village (matching the main plot of Terence Hill's one). Anyway, D'Amato was a trash-virtuoso and, of course, knew all about making it cheap and funny at the same time. A real jurassic and quite rare example of Italian b-art of the 70s. Must see.
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