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Go Away! Trinity Has Arrived in Eldorado (1972)
"Scansati... a Trinità arriva Eldorado" (original title)

6.0
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Ratings: 6.0/10 from 32 users  
Reviews: 2 user

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Directors:

(as Dick Spitfire) , (uncredited)

Writers:

(dialogue), (screenplay), 3 more credits »
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Title: Go Away! Trinity Has Arrived in Eldorado (1972)

Go Away! Trinity Has Arrived in Eldorado (1972) on IMDb 6/10

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Cast

Credited cast:
Stelvio Rosi ...
Carter (as Stan Cooper)
...
Jonathan Duke
Luciano Conti ...
(as Lucky McMurray)
Craig Hill ...
Eldorado
Amerigo Castrighella ...
Ringo (as Custer Gail)
Carla Mancini
Daniela Giordano ...
Juanita
Franco Ricci ...
(as Anthony G. Stanton)
Anna Lina Alberti ...
Pussy (as Lina Alberti)
Enzo Pulcrano ...
(as Paul Crain)
Benito Pacifico ...
(as Dennis Colt)
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Xiro Papas ...
Wedding guest
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Storyline

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Plot Keywords:

grindhouse

Genres:

Western

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Details

Country:

Language:

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Release Date:

12 November 1972 (Italy)  »

Also Known As:

Go Away! Trinity Has Arrived in Eldorado  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

 »
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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

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Did You Know?

Trivia

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 »

Connections

Edited from Hero Called Allegria (1971) See more »

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User Reviews

trasher than trash, D'Amato knows how to do it!
24 February 2004 | by (Florence, Italy) – See all my reviews

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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