IMDb > "Have Gun - Will Travel" The Moor's Revenge (1958)

"Have Gun - Will Travel" The Moor's Revenge (1958)

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Overview

User Rating:
7.5/10   55 votes »
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Director:
Writers:
Melvin Levy (written by)
Herb Meadow (created by) ...
(more)
Contact:
View company contact information for The Moor's Revenge on IMDbPro.
Original Air Date:
27 December 1958 (Season 2, Episode 15)
Genre:
Plot:
Shakespeare is brought, against Paladin's advice, to the hamlet of San Diego. | Add synopsis »
User Reviews:
Vincent Price and Patricia Morison See more (1 total) »

Cast

 (Episode Cast) (in credits order) (verified as complete)

Richard Boone ... Paladin

Vincent Price ... Charles Matthews

Patricia Morison ... Victoria Vestris

Morey Amsterdam ... Lucien Bellingham
Richard Shannon ... Ben Jackson
Joseph V. Perry ... Drunk (as Joe Perry)
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
John Breen ... Townsman (uncredited)

Gene Coogan ... Townsman (uncredited)

Dee Cooper ... Townsman (uncredited)

George DeNormand ... Townsman (uncredited)

John George ... Townsman (uncredited)
Tex Holden ... Townsman (uncredited)
Walter Lawrence ... Townsman (uncredited)
Waclaw Rekwart ... Waiter (uncredited)
Ted Smile ... Townsman (uncredited)

Jack Tornek ... Townsman (uncredited)

Episode Crew
Directed by
Andrew V. McLaglen 
 
Writing credits
Melvin Levy (written by)

Herb Meadow (created by) and
Sam Rolfe (created by)

Produced by
Julian Claman .... producer
 
Cinematography by
William Margulies (director of photography)
 
Film Editing by
Sam Gold  (as Samuel Gold)
 
Art Direction by
James W. Sullivan 
 
Set Decoration by
Raymond Boltz Jr. 
 
Makeup Department
Madine Danks .... hair stylist
William Woods .... makeup artist (as William Wood)
 
Production Management
Glenn Cook .... production manager
 
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Howard Joslin .... assistant director
 
Art Department
Mike Gordon .... property master
 
Special Effects by
Louis DeWitt .... special photographic effects
Jack Rabin .... special photographic effects
 
Stunts
Hal Needham .... stunt double: Richard Boone (uncredited)
 
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Joseph Dimmitt .... wardrobe
 
Editorial Department
Fred W. Berger .... supervising editor
 
Music Department
Bernard Herrmann .... composer: theme music (uncredited)
 
Other crew
Richard Chaffee .... script supervisor
 
Crew verified as complete


Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

Runtime:
26 min
Country:
Language:
Aspect Ratio:
1.33 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Mono (Westrex Recording System)
Certification:

Did You Know?

Trivia:
Produced during the show's first season.See more »

FAQ

What's unusual about this episode?
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2 out of 2 people found the following review useful.
Vincent Price and Patricia Morison, 7 November 2014
Author: kevin olzak (kevinolzak@yahoo.com) from Youngstown, Ohio

From Dec 27 1958, "The Moor's Revenge" was a lighthearted entry perhaps inspired by the May 26 broadcast of THE RESTLESS GUN, "More Than Kin," also concerning Shakespearean players traveling the Old West. Where the John Payne series cast John Carradine and Veda Ann Borg as the performing couple, here we have Vincent Price as Charles Mathews, and Patricia Morison as Victoria Vestris, planning "The Tragedy of Othello: The Moor of Venice" for San Diego, despite warnings from Richard Boone's Paladin, who advises them to avoid any cattle town during a roundup. More trouble arises when an overly enthusiastic audience member makes advances to the beautiful Victoria, unaware that she and Charles are in reality husband and wife, by necessity keeping their relationship a professional secret. Just three years away from THE DICK VAN DYKE SHOW, veteran funnyman Morey Amsterdam plays it straight as opera house owner Lucien Bellingham, who hires Paladin to keep the peace during the cattle run, while Vincent Price, like John Carradine before him, was truly in his element as a distinguished Shakespearean actor. Still, the real revelation is lovely 43 year old Patricia Morison, her screen career over by 1948, and subsequent TV career overshadowed by her acclaimed stage presence. She is able to truly let her hair down for this role, her famously lengthy tresses cascading all the way down her back, a wonderful showcase for such a striking actress seen so little on television. Her final appearance was on a memorable CHEERS from 1989, "Send in the Crane," in which Frasier has to fill in for Woody as a party clown.

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