During the French and Indian war, while America was still under the rule of England, Col. Munro was the commander of Fort William Henry, in New York State. His two daughters arrived from ... See full summary »

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During the French and Indian war, while America was still under the rule of England, Col. Munro was the commander of Fort William Henry, in New York State. His two daughters arrived from England, and pushed their way into the wilderness determined to join their father. The last stage of their journey was made under the escort of a young army officer. Major Heyward, one of their father's most trusted officers, and who was deeply in love with Alice, the younger girl. Their guide was a treacherous Indian, who had planned to lure them into the wilderness and make them captives. They were saved, however, by a chance meeting with a trapper and his two Indian companions, who were men of reputation throughout that wild region. The trapper, American born, had lived with Indians all his life, and because of his skill with his rifle was known as Hawkeye. The Indians were the last of the tribe of Mohicans, who at one time ruled the country that is now New York City. But they had been driven back ... Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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based on novel | See All (1) »

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Short | Drama

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10 November 1911 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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The film takes place in 1757. See more »

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Version of The Last of the Mohicans (1992) See more »

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All on the screen and just as real as life
13 May 2016 | by (Chicago) – See all my reviews

Cooper's famous novel is extremely well pictured on this film. The settings and backgrounds are on the actual scene of the story, near Lake George. The costumes were carefully chosen, and the players plainly took much pleasure in interpreting the different parts, As a consequence, we have our old friends, "Hawkeye." with the Mohicans, father and son, the crafty Huron, "Le Gros Serpent," the two daughters of the colonel, and the brave major, all on the screen and just as real as life. It puts us back in the glorious time when we first read Cooper's gripping tales. How can such a film help being popular? It is very worthy and one can safely predict a fine success for it. - The Moving Picture World, November 18, 1911


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