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Panhandle 38 (1972)

...E alla fine lo chiamarono Jerusalem l'implacabile (Padella calibro 38) (original title)


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Cast overview, first billed only:
Billy Bronson / Kile Richards
Scott Holden ...
Jessie Bronson / Jerusalem
Connie Briscott
Giorgio Trestini ...
Bobo Bison
Mimmo Palmara ...
Sheriff Jones
Giorgio White ...
Chief Black Eagle
Gino Marturano ...
Joe Henchman
Nello Pazzafini ...
Bullseye Joe
Gino Cagna ...
Remo Capitani ...
El Tornado (as Ray O'Connor)
Carla Mancini ...
Saloon Girl
Osiride Pevarello ...
Joe Henchman
Alberto Dell'Acqua ...
Riccardo Donzelli
Roberto Dell'Acqua ...
Joe Henchman


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Release Date:

September 1975 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Panhandle 38  »

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Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Referenced in 46 Wounds (2012) See more »

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User Reviews

Comedy Spaghetti Western
9 February 2007 | by (Wales) – See all my reviews

Although this seemed inept and crude to me for the duration, I'll at least give it some technological benefit of doubt for having to watch the original cinematic images compromised by the pan-and-scan screening.

Wynn plays (non too evocatively it has to be said) an old gunslinger who doesn't know whether or not to trust his estranged, convent-raised son when he turns up out of the blue. But fear not, Junior promptly beats up barfuls of badly-dubbed recalcitrants, and displays an acute disloyalty towards the intended Confederate recipient of his consignment of gold.

No-one else - including standard decorative female lead, and bungling bandit companion - is quite what they seem, in the name of achieving mirth in this 'humorous' genre entry (ie tiresome fast-motion fights in the Hal Needham vein).

In what must be one of the most bizarre examples of the politically-incorrect in the entire Spaghetti Western canon, a gang of decidedly effeminate red Indian marauders lose their quarry over concern for their coiffures: "...Nasty man... You've ruined my hairdo... I'm sure I look just awful... My curlers! I've lost my curlers!". It simply has to be seen and heard (the appalling Anglicised dubbing probably makes it even more incongruous than it actually is) to be disbelieved. One has to wonder whether this film in part inspired Mel Brooks to do Blazing Saddles.

In the film's defence, it probably would have at least had the visual sweep of burning hills and wide open spaces in it's original format. But it is now so obscure - and probably not without good reason - that the prospect of such a version ever becoming readily available, for re-appraisal, is as elusive as El Dorado.

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