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Red Eagle's Love Affair (1910)

Gertrude Morton comes to visit her uncle's ranch. Red Eagle falls madly in love with her. Red eagle is always a welcome visitor at the Morton ranch and is there when Gertrude makes her ... See full summary »

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(as Emmett Campbell Hall)
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Gertrude Morton comes to visit her uncle's ranch. Red Eagle falls madly in love with her. Red eagle is always a welcome visitor at the Morton ranch and is there when Gertrude makes her first appearance on the scene. She regards with approving eye the lithe, sinewy figure, the clean cut features and that unconscious, half deferential, half masterful manner that is his mien. Gertrude is a born flirt. From babyhood she has been accustomed to queen it over men and her most commonplace remarks are uttered in a tone so caressing as to capture the masculine fancy. It is distressing to find that it is the round up period and that her rides are to be taken under the guidance of her uncle. But even this relaxation seems about to be denied her when a cowboy hurriedly summons Morton to the round up camp. Red Eagle's opportune appearance solves Morton's difficult problem of riding two ways at once and at Morton's request the Indian obtains a horse and prepares to squire the girl from the east. ... Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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Short | Western

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16 June 1910 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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The hopeless impossibility of changing the relations between races
3 July 2015 | by See all my reviews

Whether this picture was so intended it conveys a number of interesting suggestions, or possibly one might say, comments, upon the attempt by well meaning individuals and organizations to educate Indians, or others, as well, to a comprehension of what is beyond their semi-savage condition. The weakness in this proposition lies in the fact that the whites can never be induced to accept them upon equal terms, no matter how well educated they are. This love Story, worked out with care, conveys this impression very forcibly. The Indian discovered to his discomfiture that the gulf between him and the white girl was not bridged by education, and adopted a sensible course in going back to his Indian sweetheart. While this film does not say the last word on this subject, it suggests it, and will perform a considerable part in convincing students of this complicated problem of the hopeless impossibility of changing the relations between races. - The Moving Picture World, July 2, 1910


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