When an Indian village is threatened by ex-Confederate soldiers, several villagers head out to seek help. They recruit seven men, each with unique skills, who return to the village and take...
See full summary »
Sergey Filippov will spend us along film studio corridors where the comedy almanac is removed. There the full mess is created, but it isn't less of it in short stories of the almanac, the ... See full summary »
When an Indian village is threatened by ex-Confederate soldiers, several villagers head out to seek help. They recruit seven men, each with unique skills, who return to the village and take on the raiders. Following this, the men take up residence in a small town, making their skills available to those in need. Written by
Tom Campbell <email@example.com>
In this series, the main character, played by Michael Biehn is named 'Chris Larabee' where, in the original 1960 movie, Yul Brenner played 'Chris Larabee Adams'. Eric Close played Steve McQueen's original role of 'Vin Tanner'. Most of the other characters are based upon roles from the movies "Return of the Seven" 1966, and "Guns of the Magnificent Seven" 1969. See more »
[Ezra walks out of the saloon with only a rug around his waist and his boots]
Loose something, Ezra?
He cheated. He cheated! I know he cheated! What are you looking at! Boo!
See more »
As a dyed-in-the-wool western fan for most of my life, I was a little dubious about the series, but when it finally aired in the UK I loved it!
Some of the direction in the Pilot was a little poor and haphazard, but I loved the chemistry between the seven actors, all of whom looked as though they were having a whale of a time.
The subject matter has been varied, from prostitution to slavery, serial murder to religious intolerance, a welcome change from the shoot-em-up mindless tosh we have been offered previously. Coupled with well-written, witty scripts and a fabulous cast, it has been a revelation.
Each of the seven is well-delineated, their characters complimenting each other; from the haunted leader to the smiling ladies'-man, the earnest healer to the acquistive gambler, the quiet, deadly sharpshooter to the brash greenhorn, and, of course, the great Ron Perlman as the penance-ridden ex-preacher, it has been a true delight.
Very saddening that it only lasted two seasons - the Powers-That-Be should be ashamed of themselves.
32 of 35 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this