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EAN-130012569709515   EAN-13 barcode 0012569709515
UPC-A012569709515   UPC-A barcode 012569709515
Product NameThe Searchers / Stagecoach
LanguageEnglish
CategoryElectronics / Photography: A/V Media: Movie
Amazon.comA Buy on Amazon ~ B0007VY4E0
Price New99.99 US Dollars    (curriencies)
Price Used39.99 US Dollars    (curriencies)
Run Time216 minutes
Aspect Ratio1.78:1
CastClaire Trevor, Jeffrey Hunter, John Wayne, Vera Miles, Ward Bond
Run Time216 minutes
Width5.5 inches    (convert)
Height1.25 inches    (convert)
Length7.5 inches    (convert)
Weight38 hundredths pounds    (convert)
BindingDvd
FormatClosed-captioned, Color, Widescreen, NTSC
Run Time216 minutes
Long DescriptionA favorite film of some of the world's greatest filmmakers, including Martin Scorsese and Steven Spielberg, John Ford's The Searchers has earned its place in the legacy of great American films for a variety of reasons. Perhaps most notably, it's the definitive role for John Wayne as an icon of the classic Western--the hero (or antihero) who must stand alone according to the unwritten code of the West. The story takes place in Texas in 1868; Wayne plays Ethan Edwards, a Confederate veteran who visits his brother and sister-in-law at their ranch and is horrified when they are killed by marauding Comanches. Ethan's search for a surviving niece (played by young Natalie Wood) becomes an all-consuming obsession. With the help of a family friend (Jeffrey Hunter) who is himself part Cherokee, Ethan hits the trail on a five-year quest for revenge. At the peak of his masterful talent, director Ford crafts this classic tale as an embittered examination of racism and blind hatred, provoking Wayne to give one of the best performances of his career. As with many of Ford's classic Westerns, The Searchers must contend with revisionism in its stereotypical treatment of "savage" Native Americans, and the film's visual beauty (the final shot is one of the great images in all of Western culture) is compromised by some uneven performances and stilted dialogue. Still, this is undeniably one of the greatest Westerns ever made. --Jeff Shannon

This landmark 1939 Western began the legendary relationship between John Ford and John Wayne, and became the standard for all subsequent Westerns. It solidified Ford as a major director and established Wayne as a charismatic screen presence. Seen today, Stagecoach still impresses as the first mature instance of a Western that is both mythic and poetic. The story about a cross-section of troubled passengers unraveling under the strain of Indian attack contains all of Ford's incomparable storytelling trademarks--particularly swift action and social introspection--underscored by the painterly landscape of Monument Valley. And what an ensemble of actors: Thomas Mitchell (who won a Best Supporting Actor Oscar as the drunken doctor), Claire Trevor, Donald Meek, Andy Devine, and the magical John Carradine. Due to the film's striking use of chiaroscuro lighting and low ceilings, Orson Welles watched Stagecoach over and over while preparing for Citizen Kane. --Bill Desowitz

Created05-22-2010
Modified02-13-2019 2:58:12am
MD508d1db867278898bbe5b7013890cbc9c
SHA2563d3b21b612b8279775985c402b842478f38803dabf989e395bb6580638d92cfb
Search Googleby EAN or by Title
Query Time0.0055320

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