In the late 1800's, an army captain tries to tame the open plains of Argentina which are dominated by Indians and bandits. To help do this, the captain brings in a party of women to keep his soldiers happy. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
An Army captain (Robert Taylor) in Argentina learns why his lonely men are deserting to an outlaw's (Ron Randell) gaucho gang.
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Robin B (nl) wrote: Confusing, ponderous, a waste of time.
Ricardo A (es) wrote: Despite an interesting killer, The Jeffrey Dahmer Files gets trapped in a bunch of interviews that does not give a fresh view about the subject.
Jennifer Q (it) wrote: A great story about love and forgiveness.
Brandon O (mx) wrote: /10Acting - 8.5Writing - 8.5Dialogue - 9Plot & Characterization - 9Cinematography & Editing - 9Soundtrack/Score & Set Design - 8.5How much I enjoyed it personally - 8.5
Darryl N (us) wrote: A good film trying to make a comedy out addiction. Does as best it can to move from the comedic to the serious.
Anu M (ca) wrote: A true Christmas treat!! Loved it! The soundtrack was awesome!
William R (ru) wrote: boring, offering a few laughs
Stephanie L (jp) wrote: What are you Richard Pryor or something?
Valerie S (nl) wrote: Ryan O'Neal is often alright, but Ali MacGraw is an awful actress in the role of a grating pseudo-intellectual.
Will T (nl) wrote: Mad as pants with a list of depravities as long as your arm, but nothing is shown and the film is left somehow tame. Paradoxically, the attempted sickness is so relentless that the viewer quickly becomes desensitized and board.
Spencer P (es) wrote: Helped with pitch-perfect direction, humor, blood-pumping action, and a so-cool-it-hurts performance from Michael J. Fox, Back to the Future is part of that pantheon of sci-fi films that care more about their characters' stories than their unique inventions.
Gabriel Arthur P (fr) wrote: This was found several years ago in the Wal-Mart bargain bin, part of a collection of films. If this is B-grade, then it's one of those A-grade, A-list films that's been pigeonholed for some odd reason. There are some real gems, here. I don't know well enough to say whether the invention first appears here or in Hong Kong gangster cinema (the most likely earlier source) but the concept of a formalized martial art discipline called "Gun Kata" is pretty remarkable. That said, the movie's full of astounding fight work, nearly always mixed up with gun fighting (and involving swords when not.) The story is really intriguing and the world created to tell it is very convincing -- mostly by virtue of being very dull, with a palette of grey, black, blue-grey, white and metal, interrupted by washes of Van-Gogh yellows and outrages of red. The story involves a population sedated into perfect subordination by two factors: the mandatory daily injection of an emotion-suppressing pharmaceutical (in beautiful little yellow ampules), and the wholesale destruction of all works of art of every kind (wait til you see what they do to the Mona Lisa.) There are some damn fine digital effects, top quality costumes and props, amazing interiors (counterpart to perfectly dull sets), great camera and sound work, some amazing bits of dialogue with all-around stellar performances, and truly, truly poignant moments intensified by the emotionlessness of the world they occur in. I'm really not sure why this film ended up in a bargain-bin collection, as it really deserves to be a much more valuable property. Though I might be crucified for saying it, this is truly a post-modern classic. 5/5 stars.
Ashley G (ag) wrote: A girls Dream become real This is a very touching movie