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New Releases: 3:10 to Yuma – (1957)

New Releases: 3:10 to Yuma - (1957) Genre: Drama, Thriller, Western, Release Date: 2013-05-14 Duration: 92 Min ...

 

New Releases: 3:10 to Yuma – (1957)

New Releases: 3:10 to Yuma - (1957)
Genre: Drama, Thriller, Western,
Release Date: 2013-05-14
Duration: 92 Min
Director:

  • Delmer Daves

A stagecoach makes its way across the scorched desert as we hear Frankie Laine sing the theme song that will be repeated in many guises throughout the film (even whistled by the villain). It’s the Arizona Territory of the 1880s. The stagecoach is going from Contention City to Bisbee and is only a few miles from its destination. A group of men on horseback herd cattle to block the path of the stage. After it stops and the dust clears, we see that the men are a band of thieves, some with their guns drawn. The owner of the stage line, Mr. Butterfield (Robert Emhardt), is on board, and the target of the robbery is a gold shipment atop the stage. Small-time rancher Dan Evans (Van Heflin) and his two young sons, Mark (Jerry Hartleben) and Mathew (Barry Curtis), are on horseback looking for their errant cattle. Dan hears the cattle over the ridge, and they ride over to where they can see the robbery in progress. Dan waits for the dust to settle, but the robbers spot him, and their leader, Ben Wade (Glenn Ford), tells him to stay where he is–he’ll get his cattle back in five minutes.

As one of the robbers passes down the gold, the driver, Bill Moons (Boyd Stockman), draws his own gun and grabs the man as a shield. The gang leader draws and fires off two shots–one that kills his own man to clear the line of sight and one that kills Bill Moons. Mark asks his father if he isn’t going to do something, but Dan sees there’s nothing he can do without getting himself shot. He recognizes the robbers as Ben Wade and his gang. Wade has words with Mr. Butterfield and instructs him to return the driver’s body to Contention City where he lived. “Where a man lives, that’s where he should be buried.” Wade then confiscates Dan’s horses so he won’t ride to the marshal. He says he’ll turn them loose just this side of Bisbee. Taking the six horses from the stagecoach as well, Wade and his men depart. Dan and his boys go on foot to bring the cattle home, and Dan agrees to return with a horse for the stranded stage.

At home, Dan’s devoted wife Alice (Leora Dana) is shocked at her husband’s lack of outrage over the crime. He explains there were twelve of them and there was nothing he could do. People have to watch a lot of terrible things: “You just seem to expect somethin’ from me that I’m not.” Dan is defeated and distracted by the three-year drought that threatens his ranch. He has cattle dying of thirst, and he doesn’t have the 0 a neighboring rancher charges for six months’ water right to a stream that runs through his land–one that doesn’t run dry. Alice urges Dan to borrow the money in town, and he concedes, “I suppose I could try.”

At the saloon in Bisbee, Wade and his men, posing as cowhands, tell the pretty barmaid, Emmy (Felicia Farr), that they just witnessed the stage being robbed and its driver killed. The marshal (Ford Rainey) organizes a posse to ride out after the outlaws. Wade tells his men to scatter into the countryside, cross the border and meet that night in Nogales. His men ride out in one direction, and the posse rides out in the opposite direction, while Wade remains behind to romance Emmy.

Dan and Butterfield see the spot along the trail where the gang buried their man. The posse rides up, and Butterfield tells them the perpetrators went into Bisbee. Dan describes them and identifies them as Ben Wade and his gang. The marshal realizes he was duped. Alex Potter (Henry Jones), the town drunk, catches up and reveals that one of the gang is still back at the saloon. Surmising it must be Wade himself, they all ride back to town to capture him.

Dan approaches Wade in the saloon about being paid for the half a day’s time he lost finding his cattle and bringing them home. Wade pays him two dollars for his time (the rate for a full day’s work) and even adds two more for the boys’ time: “I used their time too, didn’t I?” Dan says it was tiring for the cattle, and Wade pays him two more for tired cattle. As Dan asks about two dollars extra “for makin’ me nervous,” the marshal sneaks up behind Wade and arrests him. Witnessing the arrest is Wade’s main henchman, Charlie Prince (Richard Jaeckel), who doubled back to check on the boss. He rides out to notify the others. Aware that the outlaws will return to free their leader, the marshal wants to get Wade out of town quickly.

The marshal tries to deputize Dan–“you’re the best shot we got … every man here is a deputy”–but Dan declines. He came into town on business, and he has dying cattle to take care of. Dan asks Mac (George Mitchell), posse member, proprietor of the saloon and small-time banker, for a 0 loan. Mac can’t help him but asks about the missus and the boys. Outside, the marshal asks for two volunteers to ride ahead with Dave Keene (Bill Hale). The marshal won’t reveal the exact nature and risk of the assignment, and the others are also reluctant–they don’t know if it’ll be safe. He answers their concern: “Who knows what’s safe? I know a man dropped dead from lookin’ at his wife. My own grandmother fought the Indians for 60 years and then choked to death on lemon pie.” Butterfield offers 0 to each man, and Dan, just arriving from the saloon, jumps at the opportunity. The marshal gives him a sawed-off, double-barreled shotgun to use. The only other taker is the inept Alex. The rest will follow with the prisoner in the coach. Dave Keene tells Dan: “Here’s the plan. We’re gonna transfer him at your house. … It’ll only take a minute.”

Butterfield’s rescued stagecoach arrives, drawn by two replacement horses. Butterfield tells the passengers they’ll have to stay the night, and Bill Moons’s body is removed for shipment back to Contention City on another coach that evening. Two more horses are hitched up to make a “four-up”–this coach has been reserved for the first leg of Wade’s journey. From a hill overlooking the trail, Charlie Prince and one of his cohorts watch the coach’s progress. In a staged deception, the driver runs the right rear wheel off the edge of a small bridge into a ditch. The men with the coach struggle to free it. The marshal makes a show of enlisting help from the nearby ranch house (Dan’s), thereby removing Wade and replacing him with imposter Dave Keene. The outlaws on the hill apparently fall for the ruse.

Wade is then held at Dan’s ranch. Alice serves a fine supper to the family and their “guest,” and Dan thinks she shows a little too much interest in the prisoner’s conversation–“all big-eyed and listenin’ to him.” Dan explains the rest of the plan to her. The two outlaws who were tricked by the transfer will have to round up their men first before catching up with the coach and discovering that their leader is not on it. By then it should be at least noon of the following day, and they won’t have enough time to reach Contention City before the train to Yuma comes through. Meanwhile, Dan and Alex will escort Wade to Contention City and wait there to put him on the 3:10 to Yuma–out of his gang’s reach. (The territorial prison is in Yuma.)

After supper, Dan and Alex escort Wade under cover of darkness to Contention City, where they arrive at daybreak. Butterfield meets them at the edge of town by the train station. He says the plan to stay in a house by the station has changed–the owner’s afraid–and all he could arrange was a room at the hotel. There’s a drunk sleeping it off under a newspaper in the hotel lobby. Alex goes to keep watch at the edge of town while Dan guards Wade in the bridal suite upstairs in the front. Dan threatens to shoot if Wade tries to escape, but when Wade tries to jump him, Dan spares his life. Butterfield reads the Contention City Weekly in the lobby, getting up to ask the desk clerk (Guy Wilkerson)–also the hotel’s bartender and proprietor–about the sleeping man: “Sure is some sleeper.”

The clock strikes eleven. Wade offers Dan 0 to let him escape–double what Butterfield is paying. An approaching drumbeat is heard. Out the window, they see Moons’s funeral procession pass in the street below, prompting Wade to assert that he shot the driver in self-defense. The driver drew first, he says, conveniently leaving out that it was during the armed robbery already in progress.

The man sleeping under the newspaper in the lobby wakes up–it’s Charlie Prince. He sees the time (11:07), asks if any strangers have come into town (“not since you went to sleep, sir”), and goes outside. Wade offers to be Dan’s silent partner with money–,000. The funeral procession returns and breaks up outside the hotel. The men enter for drinks. Moons’s brother Bob (Sheridan Comerate) sees Butterfield and denounces him for not attending the funeral, throwing a drink in his face. Wade increases his offer to ,000. There’s a knock, and Butterfield says he’s got a pot of coffee. Dan unlocks the door, and Bob barges in with his gun drawn. Butterfield explains: “I couldn’t help it. He found out and pulled a gun. He’s been drinking.” Bent on revenge, Bob threatens to kill Wade–and Dan too if he tries to stop him. Dan protects Wade, but in the ensuing scuffle Bob’s gun goes off, alerting Charlie Prince in the street below (on his horse now). Dan confiscates Bob’s revolver. Butterfield asks, “What if somebody heard that shot?” Dan sees Charlie looking up from below and backs away from the window, but Wade and Charlie see each other and exchange smiles. Charlie gallops off to get the others; Alex sees him go.

Wade claims the same thing would have happened in Benson or Huachuca–his men are in all the places they might have taken him. “We send one man ahead to each of those places–to wait, and watch.” Wade wonders aloud if Bob will stay to help Dan put him on the train. He predicts that Butterfield will not, but Butterfield gives Dan his word: “I’ll walk with you every step of the way to that station.” Alex calls up that he saw a fellow ride out fast. Butterfield says they know and tells him to go back and keep watching. Dan tells Butterfield to get the sheriff and have him get as many deputies as he can, but Bob tells them the sheriff is out of town–he took a prisoner to Tucson. Bob refuses to get involved and bails out. (Wade’s got a big, tough outfit–it’s not a fair fight. He has to think of his mother–she just buried one son.) Butterfield goes to look for any five men to help.

At 2:30 Butterfield returns and says he has five men in the lobby for a total of eight. Dan says not to let them start anything unless the outlaws come into the hotel. Wade rattles Dan by rambling on about Dan’s wife: “I’d treat her a whole lot better than you do. … I wouldn’t make her work so hard. … I bet she was a real beautiful girl before she met you.”

The gang rides into town at a full gallop. The five recruits are having drinks at the bar in the hotel lobby. Alex calls up from the street that they’re coming and goes inside to help Butterfield and the recruits, who take cover behind the furnishings. When the riders reach the hotel, Wade asks Dan, “When shall I tell ‘em you’re gonna let me go?” Dan replies testily, “Tell them you’ll write ‘em a letter every day from Yuma.” Wade calls down from the window: “Charlie, go buy the boys a drink. We’ll be down soon.” The outlaws spread out. Wade makes another pitch for Dan to let him go. Dan considers it for a moment: “Are you sure that no one would ever know?” But when Wade asks him why he’s squeezing the watch–it “ain’t gonna stop time”–Dan throws it across the room in a rage.

The recruits counted seven riders. They didn’t figure on a big shootout, and they disperse. Butterfield follows them into the street and offers them each to stay, to no avail. The hotelier also retreats. Wade tells Dan again that Butterfield will walk out on him in the end: “He’s gonna leave you all alone. Now what do you figure you’re gonna die for, huh? Because Butterfield lost his gold shipment? Or because some fool driver got what he deserved?”

Butterfield tells Alex he’s going up to talk to Dan and tells him to watch from the street in front of the hotel. When Alex sees a sniper on the roof opposite, he draws his gun, but Charlie sneaks up from behind and forces him to drop it. Alex shouts, “Dan, the roof!” The sniper shoots twice at Dan in the hotel window but misses. Dan fires the revolver once with precision, and the sniper falls into the street below. Charlie shoots Alex in the back, and his partners drag Alex inside. Butterfield enters Dan’s room (207), and Dan hears Alex cry out to him in his death throes. Dan says if there’s one more shot he’ll shoot Wade. Wade calls down, “Hey Charlie, you’ve got one more shot; make it good.” Charlie replies, “Tell ‘em we’ll use it on the way to the station.” Dan tells Butterfield to go see what they did to Alex. Butterfield steps out of the room and sees Alex’s body hanging from the lobby chandelier. Panicked, he returns and releases Dan from his obligation.

A thunderclap is heard as Alice drives her carriage up to the hotel. She enters, passes Alex’s hanging corpse, and climbs the stairs. Dan hands off the shotgun to Butterfield and goes out to meet her. She runs to his arms and urges him not to be stubborn. She assures him she loves every minute of her life with him, even if it’s a hard life. Butterfield says he’ll pay the 0 anyway. Alice implores Dan not to go through with it: “I don’t want a hero; I want you.” But Dan is committed: “I’ve got to, that’s all. … If I didn’t have to do it, I wouldn’t. But I heard Alex scream. The town drunk gave his life because he believed that people should be able to live in decency and peace together. You think I can do less?”

The clock strikes three. As they go down the stairs, Dan asks Butterfield to stay behind with Alice and drive her out of town as fast as he can once they get near the cattle pens. He tells Alice not to worry: “As soon as I get him to Yuma, I’ll be right back.” He escorts Wade out the back door, and we hear another thunderclap, then a third. Another sniper on the roof fires and misses. “Tell him one more shot and I’ll cut you in two,” Dan reiterates. Wade calls: “I told you you had just one more shot. Next time you better make it good.”

The train whistle blows–right on time. Cattle come by, and Dan uses them as cover to cross the street. The gang members mount their horses and dash to the station. The train arrives. Dan unhitches a horse and uses it as cover to walk across the last open stretch to the station. The whistle blows again and spooks the horse–they run the rest of the way. The train starts to pull out, and Dan walks Wade to the moving train under cover of the steam shooting from the side of the locomotive. The gang emerges on the other side of the billowing steam–six of them. Charlie shouts for Wade to drop down to allow him a clear shot at Dan, but Wade doesn’t do it. He unexpectedly complies with Dan’s order to jump into the passing baggage car, the last car before the caboose, and they make the jump together. Wade: “Let’s us get outta here.” Dan: “Us? How do I know you’ll jump?” Wade: “You’ll have to trust me on this one. Jump!” The others run alongside after them, and Charlie shoots at Dan but misses. Dan shoots back twice with the revolver, hitting Charlie, who falls to the stony ground.

Then Wade explains that he doesn’t like owing anybody any favors, and Dan saved his life back at the hotel. “It’s all right,” he says, “I’ve broken out of Yuma before.” Dan replies, “My job’s finished when I get you there.” The train passes Alice outside of town, where she’s waiting in her carriage with Butterfield standing alongside. Dan waves to her and it begins to rain. Alice and Butterfield wave back through the deluge as we hear Frankie Laine sing a third and final verse of the theme song.

Star:


Glenn Ford

Van Heflin

Felicia Farr

Leora Dana


OR

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BlueRay: Doctor Zhivago – (1965)

 

BlueRay: Doctor Zhivago – (1965)

BlueRay: Doctor Zhivago - (1965)
Genre: Drama, Romance, War,
Release Date: 2010-05-04
Duration: 197 Min
Director:

  • David Lean

A high ranking Russian General has arrived at an industrial project office. It is night and this man is there on personal business: He is looking for his niece. Somehow, in the past decade, he has managed to find her, or at least someone who appears to be the daughter of his half brother
.
The would-be niece is skeptical, and afraid. General Yevgraf Zhivago tells her the details of the life of his half brother as he knows it. This is the movie.

Yuri Zhivago is a boy, only 8 years old, when his mother dies, somewhere in central Asia, not far from Mongolia. Yuri is adopted by very close friends of his mother, the Gromykos, an upper class family with a home in Moscow and a country estate near the Ural Mountains. The Gromykos have a daughter, Tonya, who is the same age as Yuri.

Yuri, now a young man, becomes a doctor, preferring to see “life” in General Practice rather than be a researcher. He is also an accomplished and published poet. Late one winter evening, a lonely group of socialist demonstrators is slaughtered by a Czar Cavalry Unit. Yuri witnesses the entire event from his balcony and attempts to care for the wounded. He is forced back into his home by the soldiers. He is shaken by the event.

The following winter, at a music recital, Yuri’s mentor is summoned to treat a woman who has attempted suicide, possibly by drinking Iodine. Yuri accompanies his mentor and sees “life” first hand. It is at this woman’s home where he first sees Lara, the daughter of the woman. He is smitten. Shortly thereafter, at a Christmas party, the engagement announcement of Yuri and Tonya is interrupted by Lara shooting Komarovsky, Lara’s sometime lover and companion. Komarovsky is only slightly wounded and Lara is escorted out of the party by her fiancé, Pasha.

World War I erupts and Yuri is posted to a field unit far to southwest near Ukraine. Lara is a volunteer nurse in the same area. Her husband (Pasha), disappears during a battle, and is presumed dead. As the summer of 1917 ends, the October Russian Revolution occurs, changing the entire political landscape. World War I for the Russians had begun to wind down the previous summer, ending in the winter. Yuri and Lara, having worked together in an old country estate converted to a hospital, are the last to leave the now empty facility. They are clearly in love with each other, but have managed to keep their passions suppressed.

Yuri returns to his Moscow home to find his step-mother deceased, and his home (his step father’s home) occupied by 13 additional families. The Bolsheviks are now in full control of the large cities, and collectivization has begun. But Moscow is in trouble; with virtually no food supplies or heating fuel (wood), the impending Russian winter will be deadly. One night, Yuri decides to steal some fence boards that can be burned. He is observed by Yevgraf (now a policeman and party official) and is followed home. Yevgraf knows this man is his half brother and rather than arrest Yuri, the two connect for the first time. But the works of Yuri Zhivago, the published poet, has fallen out of favor with the authorities putting the lives of Yuri, his wife Tonya, his son Shasha, and his step-father Alexander, in danger. Yevgraf arranges all the necessary travel papers and the family of 4 departs Moscow eastbound in a crowed boxcar. Their destination is Yuriatin, the small town near the family’s country estate at Varykino.

Enroute, the train stops due to civil war activity in the area. Yuri wanders away from his train, only to stumble into the military train of a communist general. The general turns out to be the husband of Lara, Pasha. But Pasha has taken on a new name, People’s Commander Strelnikov. He has become a renegade, and uses his army to fight the remaining White Russians however he can. Strelnikov and Zhivago discover they have seen each other before, at the party where Komarovsky was shot. Suspicions that Yuri is an assassin or spy are determined to be groundless and Strelnikov uncharacteristically releases Yuri. Yuri and family reach their distant estate.

It is early spring. The main house has been sealed by the local communist authorities, but the gardener’s cottage remains available. The family gets the vegetable garden back in shape, and settles in for what is expected to be a multi-year stay. The family thrives, and remains in the cottage, living almost invisibly. That summer, the czar and his family are executed. The family remains in the cottage through the winter.

Finally, the next summer, Yuri takes the short trip into Yuriatin. Lara has lived in Yuriatin for about a year, having returned there in search of her husband, Pasha (Strelnikov). Yuri and Lara meet in the local library, and an affair between the two begins. But Yuri cannot live with the conflict of the affair. His pregnant wife loves him deeply, and so does Lara. Yuri rides into Yuriatin to break off the affair.

On the way home, Yuri is kidnapped by a Red Partisan unit and is drafted to be their medical officer. A year and a half later, in the dead of winter, Yuri wanders away from the Red Guard Unit, deserting. Yuri makes his way back to Yuriatin, discovering that his family has left Varykino for Moscow. He goes to the only other place he knows, Lara’s small apartment. Starving and nearly dead, Lara brings him back to health. Lara gives Yuri a letter from Tonya, addressed to him care of Lara. The letter is dated 6 months earlier. Tonya had known of Yuri’s affair, and Tonya and Lara had met. Yuri’s family has escaped back to Moscow, and is being deported from Russia. Shortly thereafter, Komarovsky unexpectedly appears at Lara’s apartment. He brings news that Lara’s husband Strelnikov is “gone”, Yuri is considered a deserter, and their days are numbered. Komarovsky offers help by way of transportation to the far east of Russia, Vladavastok, from which they can go anywhere in the world. Lara and Yuri refuse the offer, but know Komarovsky is right, their days are numbered.

Lara and Yuri move themselves to Varykino, and occupy a small portion of the main house. They stay there through most of the remaining winter. Again, Komarovsky finds them and tells them that Strelnikov has been arrested just 5 miles from Varykino. Lara and Yuri must now move quickly to survive. They accept Komarovsky’s offer of protection and transportation to Manchuria, and leave Varykino immediately. But Yuri remains behind, ostensibly to bring his own sledge to the train station. Lara and Komarovsky wait for Yuri on the train at the Yuriatin train station, but Yuri does not arrive. The train leaves, and Lara announces to Komarovsky that she is pregnant with Yuri’s child.

Eight years pass. Yuri is found in Moscow by Yevgraf, in poor health, malnourished and jobless. Yevgraf arranges for Yuri to get his old job back at the hospital and sees him off at the street car stop on his first day. On the ride, Yuri thinks he sees Lara walking in the direction of the street car. He attempts to get off the car, succeeds and collapses in the street. He dies of a heart attack.

At the memorial, huge numbers of people pay their respects, much to Yevgraf’s amazement. One of those people is Lara, and Lara is searching for her daughter Tonya, lost somewhere near Mongolia during the far east civil war. Yevgraf and Lara search Moscow’s orphanages, but Tonya is not found. Speaking of Lara, Yevgraf narrates: “One day she went away and didn’t come back. She died or vanished somewhere in one of the labor camps; a nameless number on a list that was after-wards…mislaid. That was quite common in those days.”

The story his been told, and the scene returns to the project office. Although Tonya, now a young woman of about 18, wants to believe who were her parents, but only if the fact is true. Morning has come, and Yevgraf makes a final request, that Tonya think about establishing with Yevgraf a family relationship. Neither have any relatives, and Tonya promises to think about it.

Tonya and Yevgraf part on what promises to be a beautiful day.

Star:


Omar Sharif

Julie Christie

Geraldine Chaplin

Rod Steiger


OR

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