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Last Train From Gun Hill [DVD] [Region 1] [US Import] [NTSC]

4.5 out of 5 stars 21 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: Unrated (US MPAA rating. See details.)
  • Studio: Paramount
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (21 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0002WZTES
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 234,438 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
John Sturges author of such defining 50ths and 60ths films has " Gunfigth at Ok Corral", "Bad Day at Black Rock", "The Magnificent Seven" and "The great Escape" directed this suspenseful western in 1958 starring Kirk Douglas as a Marshal on the trail of his indian wife murderers!With Anthony Quinn and Earl Holliman giving the usual strong performances and Kirk's powerful portray, "Last Train to Gun Hill" shines as a wonderful example of that most beloved of film genres, the Western!

The dvd edition presents clear image in the original screen ratio (1:78.1)with 5.1 DD sound lots of subtitles and a trailer.
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Westerns are so often cliche ridden, sprawling and predictable. But under John Sturges's tight direction this is a first rate and gripping movie. Excellent acting from all three leads. Sturges was a fine director - Bad Day at Black Rock (sadly not available on region 2 DVD - why not?)and The Magnificent Seven are better known but this is just as good.The cinematography is superb.If you like high quality suspense movies this is highly recommended.
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Format: DVD
Two years after the classic "Gunfight at the OK corral" John Sturges teams up yet again with the legend Kirk Douglas, in this very good revenge western. It also has a great supporting cast including Anthony Quinn and Earl Holliman, as the bad boys. The story is about a Marshal named Matt Morgan (Douglas) who wants his revenge for the murder of his wife. But the problem is the murderer's father (Quinn) is old friends with Matt and they both become rivals. What I like about this film is that it has a mixture of other classic westerns, such as "High noon" and "3:10 to yuma". But I prefer this and the acting performances from Douglas and Quinn are excellent. If you love westerns, you will love this and I guarantee that you will be on the edge of your seat throughout the film.
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Format: DVD
Paramount Pictures presents "LAST TRAIN FROM GUN HILL" (1959) (95 min/Color) -- Starring: Kirk Douglas, Anthony Quinn, Carolyn Jones, Earl Holliman, Brad Dexter & Walter Sande

Directed John Sturges

Just outside the small town of Pauley, a Native American woman is attacked by two riders on horseback, raped, and killed. Her husband, Matt Morgan (Kirk Douglas), the town marshal, has only two clues to their identity, a fancy saddle with the initials "C.B." that one of the men left behind, and the fact that his wife cut one of the two men deep across the cheek with a buggy whip. Matt traces the saddle to Craig Belden (Anthony Quinn), an old friend and now a wealthy rancher in the town of Gun Hill, but he knows Craig well enough to know that he couldn't have had anything to do with attacking his wife. Matt's arrival with the saddle sets off ugly rumblings in Gun Hill, and when he confronts the Craig, he discovers that it was his son Rick (Earl Holliman) who had his horse and the saddle, and rode out with a cowhand friend of his, Lee (Brian G. Hutton)

Providing the clincher ... the cut that one of the killers has on his face ... so Matt vows to take Rick and Lee back to Pauley to stand trial, while Craig swears he'll do anything it takes to protect his son.

Belden is virtually all the law there is in Gun Hill - Sheriff Bartlett (Walter Sande) won't help Matt serve his arrest warrants on the two men, or even let him use the jail - there's not a working man, a shopkeeper, or even a prostitute in the whole town that will go against the rancher, and Craig's foreman Beero (Brad Dexter) and his men will strong arm anyone who might start feeling brave.
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will what can i say my husband a big fan of the older cowboys films, and he loved it.treat your dad grandfather or uncle to a good old oldie they,ll love you for it.
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What can i say other than the services I receive are are excellent. The deliveriews are first class and within the despatch times. The quality of the goods whatever they are are excellent. But most of all the prices are well within anyones budget. PLEASE KEEP UP WITH YOUR ALL ROUND SERVICE which you provide. WALLY
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Format: DVD
Good efficient storytelling here. The setting and many of the situations are familiar and pretty standard-issue. Visually, for example, there's nothing to please the eye particularly. It's all focussed on what the story requires, with the effect that a single hotel corridor and its relation to rooms and stairs need to be clear, and they are. There's no Monument Valley scenes or iconic silhouettes -- everything is trimmed down to essentials. Fans of the Western genre will recognize echoes of other movies -- the father who can't give up on his worthless son (as in "The Man from Laramie"); the exact timing of a train arrival (as in "High Noon," except here it's 9:00 pm), the good-hearted woman who has been around the block once too often, the old friends who now find themselves on different sides of the law, gunmen on roofs of clapboard buildings etc. etc. And music (Dmitri Tiomkin's, in this case) that practically prefigures the mood and action -- all relatively familiar devices. But it works, because the director, John Sturges, knows how to tell a story efficiently and his actors are old pros who know what's required.

Kirk Douglas is Matt Morgan, the marshal of Pawley, whose wife, who is Native American (a "squaw," in this movie's dialect), is raped and murdered by the only son of the Marshal's oldest friend, Craig Belden (Anthony Quinn), a local cattle baron. The marshal heads over to the nearby town of Gun Hill, determined to take him in (on the 9:00 pm train), and Belden is determined to stop him. Morgan manages to get his man, but there are six hours to pass before the train comes, and he has holed up in a room in a local hotel, with his prisoner, Rick Belden (Earl Holliman) in handcuffs, But can he get him to the station . . . ?
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