A documentary-style drama which questions the existence of a monster in an Arkansas swamp. It is really more of a glimpse at lower-class swamp culture from the seventies, though, than a ... See full summary »
Charles B. Pierce
Willie E. Smith,
John P. Hixon,
This TV movie focuses on the life of actor Humphrey Bogart, particularly the part of his life when his marriage to actress Mayo Methot was breaking up and his relationship with future wife ... See full summary »
In this sequel to THE TREASURE OF THE SIERRA MADRE, John Huston portrays a tequila-swigging crocodile hunter who heads into the jungles of Mexico. He has been warned that only native Indians can survive there...
Elizabeth Guadalupe Chauvet
An ancient Indian warrior who has reached the end of his life is brought back from his 'death' to save his family from a raiding party of enemy Indians in this unique story of 'Indians ... See full summary »
Legendary ballplayer and humanitarian Lou Gehrig and his relationship with his stalwart wife, Eleanor are portrayed in this film that focuses on the Hall of Famer's life off the baseball ... See full summary »
Gerald S. O'Loughlin
Mexican gunfighter Dave Robles outdraws the town's outlaw-turned-sheriff and is invited to fill the dead man's shoes. But a tin star doesn't bring automatic respectability and Robles is ... See full summary »
Near the beginning of the movie, Standing Bear and John Colter see Grayeagle on a ridge with the setting sun behind him. But, the sun is up high and behind Standing Bear and Colter when the camera is on them as they look toward Grayeagle. See more »
Being born in 1951, I grew up in the day of the Western movie. I remember both Ben Johnson and Jack Elam in their prime and this movie was merely a vehicle for the two of these gentlemen to pick up some money in their later years. We've all seen this sort of thing before. The score is awful and over the top, the story line is weak, the editing is slow and rough, the characters are either forgetful or downright stupid, the dialog is pathetic and the portrayal of the Native Americans embarrassing. It hurt me to see Iron Eyes Cody reduced to this trash. My dad, who is 87 at the time of this writing, watched this with me and we both were very tired of it well before it was over. Fact is, my dad ended up leaving the room with twenty minutes left. I finished it only to see the credits. It is not pleasant for me to write such a comment for a movie for I would much rather be kind but I simply felt compelled to do so in this instance to save others from wasting their time on this mess.
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