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El águila negra contra los enmascarados de la muerte (1958)

Mexican western hero El Aguila Negra, returns to confront with the sectarian and evil group known as "The Masked of Death"



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Cast overview, first billed only:
Fernando Casanova ...
Raúl Zárate / El Águila Negra
Martha Valdés ...
Patricia (as Martha Valdez)
Alicia Rodríguez ...
Fernando Soto ...
Calixto (as Fernando Soto 'Mantequilla')
Pompín Iglesias ...
Justo (as Alfonso 'Pompín' Iglesias)
Hortensia Clavijo ...
(as Hortensia Clavijo 'Las Kúkaras')
Josefina Holguín ...
(as Josefina Olguin 'Las Kúkaras')
Víctor Velázquez ...
Lic. Pablo González
Antonio Raxel ...
Don Esteban
Chel López
Antonio Fernández
Miguel Tress Croda
Azucena Rodríguez
Dagoberto Rodríguez ...


El Aguila Negra (Fernando Casanova) -a mix of Zorro with The Lone Ranger- has a new problem to deal with. Sectarian group known as "The Masked of Death", formed by seven masked men, is threatening a small village in the Mexican country. They are murdering and kidnapping the villagers, and occasionally stealing. Raúl (Casanova), a kind young man and also a great shooter, is worry about the situation. But the richest man in town, suspects that Raúl is one of the Masked of Death. In order to clean his name, Raúl will fight with the masked bandits, trying to rescue two beautiful girls, one of them the daughter of his best friend. What just a few people know, is that Raul is, in fact, El Aguila Negra. Written by Alejandro Frias

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1958 (USA)  »

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El Aguila Negra Contra Los Enmascarados De La Muerte (Ramon Peon Garcia, 1958) **
10 July 2007 | by (Naxxar, Malta) – See all my reviews

This sequel to EL AGUILA NEGRA (1954) is actually even harder to watch than its predecessor, adding as it does two completely resistible henpecked comic sidekicks – one of whom I’ve seen in Bunuel’s DAUGHTER OF DECEIT (1951) and ILLUSION TRAVELS BY STREETCAR (1954)! – and their utterly obnoxious (read ugly) fiancées, clueless villains who bump each other off more frequently than they attempt on the hero’s life(!), and more and more songs!! In this instance, the proceedings are filmed in color which, while it does not lessen the movie’s weaknesses or the plot’s predictability, makes the whole just about bearable for one viewing. For what it’s worth, there are a handful more AGUILA NEGRA films out there but I don’t see myself rushing to seek them out anytime soon…

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