Branded a coward for surrendering his New Mexico fort to the Confederates without firing a shot, a Union colonel attempts to redeem himself by leading a band of condemned prisoners on a suicide mission to recapture it.
Django arrives in the town of Santa Anna at the behest of a man named Sanders who'd been trying to buy safe passage for his cargo from a Mexican bandit named El Santo. Django finds that ... See full summary »
Django is on the trail of some renegade outlaws who raped and killed his wife. En route, he rescues a horse thief from an impromptu hanging. He discovers the man knows who committed the murder. The men team up and head west for revenge.
At the end of the 19th century, in a little Italian village by a lake an old statue is recovered. Soon a series of crimes start and the superstitious people of the village believe that the ... See full summary »
Twelve years ago, Sartana framed his brother Johnny for murder and stole his girlfriend. Now the town's undisputed boss and doted over by his possessive mother, Sartana seems safe - until, his sentence served, Johnny rides back into town.
DJANGO KILL! oddball spaghetti western / hidden themes in the bloodbath?
I think this is more usually known in English as DJANGO, KILL, or DJANGO KILL (no comma). Known for completely over the top wild violence and rivers of red blood. Some see a very hidden homo-erotic perversity to it, but there is so much general perversity all around in it, who can say if one more flavor matters? It is kind of fun (if that is the word) to see it if you put it in the context of all the other Italian Spaghetti Westerns of the 1960s. Watch the documentary "Spaghetti West" to see how this one fits into the overall trend. Coming to it cold with no background, it may just seem crazy. As, indeed, I think it is somewhat.
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