Cesare Campo is a hard-riding and hard-loving Argentine gaucho. Yvonne LaMarr is a famous Parisian singer on her way to play an engagement in a Buenos Aires cabaret. THe plane she is flying...
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Jim Carter moves in on the McWade's carnival concession which shows scenes from Dante's "Inferno". He makes it a going concern, marrying Betty along the way. An inspector calls the ... See full summary »
Henry B. Walthall
In XVI century Nueva Espana, mysterious sword fighter Cruz Diablo (a sort of Spanish Robin Hood) terrorizes rich people with his signature, a cross made with his sword in people's forehead.... See full summary »
Jason and Adam are brothers who specialize in jewel heists. Jason is betrayed by Adam, who steals his girlfriend, and has him beaten and left for dead. A female doctor nurses him back to health, and he sets about planning his revenge.
Withers is an immigrant who learns on arrival in the U.S. that her mother is dead. Friends help her survive as an entertainer, and success is a good argument against the immigration ... See full summary »
Upset about a new Broadway musical's mockery of Greek mythology, the goddess Terpsichore comes down to earth and lands a part in the show. She works her charms on the show's producer and he... See full summary »
The setting is Argentina. When an outlaw band holds up a stage, their leader finds an old man from Spain who has just arrived to marry into a very rich family. So he assumes his identity ... See full summary »
Cesare Campo is a hard-riding and hard-loving Argentine gaucho. Yvonne LaMarr is a famous Parisian singer on her way to play an engagement in a Buenos Aires cabaret. THe plane she is flying in is forced to land on the Pampas. Campo and his riders take the passengers to a hotel. Yvonne and Campo quickly fall in love, but she had to leave to make her singing engagement in Buenos Aires. Campo follows her and discovers that his horse that was the favorite to win the Big Race has been stolen.Written by
Les Adams <email@example.com>
Rita Hayworth later recalled that "I remember somebody asked the dialogue director what kind of accent we were supposed to simulate for our characters and he said, 'Standard Hollywood-Mexican-nobody will know the difference!' I guess maybe he was a better critic than dialogue coach since I don't believe too many people saw the picture." See more »