Cheyenne is asked by Matt Reardon, a gunfighter, to help him with a mission after he rescues Cheyenne from a fight. Reardon wants to repay a debt to the widow of the first man he killed who was also ...
Cheyenne, Bronco Layne and Sugarfoot battle a trader suspected of selling guns to the Indians. Cheyenne and Sugarfoot work for Ian Stewart who buys an option for 10,000 acres but the trader wants to ...
Western stories and legends based, and filmed, in and around Death Valley, California. One of the longest-running Western series, originating on radio in the 1930s. The continuing sponsor was "20 Mule Team" Borax, a product formerly mined in Death Valley.
Three of the four principal actors that comprised the cast of Bonanza appeared on two episodes of Cheyenne each. Michael Landon appeared in one of his earliest acting roles in "Decision" (1956) and again in "White Warrior" (1958). Dan Blocker appeared in "Land Beyond the Law" (1957) and again in "Noose at Noon" (1958). And finally Lorne Greene appeared in "Gold, Glory and Custer - Prelude" and "Gold, Glory and Custer - Requiem" (both in 1960). The fourth member of the Bonanza Cast - Pernell Roberts - did not appear on Cheyenne. Interestingly, Ray Teal was also a member of the cast in "Decision", and he went on to portray Sheriff Roy Coffee in 98 episodes of Bonanza. See more »
How wonderful to see the re-runs now of "Cheyenne". Clint Walker was my mother's favourite western actor. She loved the way he looked and the way he talked and his soft-spokeness. I don't think she would have cared if Mr. Walker could even act because he was so 'gorgeous' to her. Fortunately, he was terrific in his role and we never missed an episode. Those were the days of real television..the 'Golden' days, I think they call them and you can see why. Families could sit down and watch such great shows together and not worry about bad language or overt violence. Since I was growing up in England, I learned a lot about America and the old western days. It was fascinating and gave me the courage to come over and see it,years later. It is still fascinating and thank goodness we can all see these shows again and truly realise how great they were.
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