With: José Canalejas, Simón Arriaga, Carmen Pericolo,
Diana Sorel (Laura Jimeno), Lorenzo Robledo
Stunts: Miguel Pedregosa
Theatre director Don Albino Moncalieri and his only
employee Guido Guidi are in desperate need of money. They comply immediately
when they are hired by a certain Peppino Garibaldi, who seems to be a relative
of famous Giuseppe Garibaldi. On tour throughout Mexico they get by accident
entangled in revolutionary activities and experience the fog of war.
My first artistic endeavors were… I played trumpet and
valve trombone in bands when I was a teen ager. I sang in a quartet in the Navy
and another while attending University. I also sang in night clubs to augment
my University tuition. I originally wanted to be a secondary school teacher and
I studied in the little theater on campus, because it was quiet. They had
readings for a play (Victoria Regina) and by accident, (because I just happened
to be there) I was called upon to read for the male lead in it and was
accepted. Not long after the play, which was a success, I changed my major to
Speech Arts, with a music minor…Because I was suddenly accepted as an actor, my
professor insisted that I was going to be a film actor and upon graduation, he
sent me to Hollywood to give it a try.
My first film was a small part in the movie “Where The
Boys Are” for MGM… But I didn’t like Hollywood very much so I fled to New York
to further my study with the last remaining member (Boris Marshalov) of the
famed Stanislavsky’s Russian Repertory Theater from Moscow to and work in
‘live’ theater. I worked with the famous “Circle In The Square Theater” in New
York for over a year, in Checov’s Seagull, then went to Europe to work in The
American Theater In Paris on the Quay D’Orsay. It was there I was “discovered”
and taken to Spain, under contract to Balcazar Studios in Barcelona to do five
Westerns. The first “$5000 On The Ace” was sold to MGM. It was the predecessor
to Clint Eastwood’s ‘Dollar’ series which also sold to MGM. I had a bit of time
after shooting the first Western, so I went to Madrid, where I got the role of
Henry Fonda’s pilot in the classic, “Battle Of The Bulge” and also did
Geraldine Chaplin’s screen test for “Dr. Zivago”, directed by David Lean,
before returning to Barcelona to do fulfill my contract for the second Western…
After that I was briefly a gyspy…traveling around Europe
awaiting the next project. I signed a contract as a recording artist for
Phillips Fontana Records in London, in the sixties, before moving to Rome,
having been offered an abundance of new films. I have starred in over fifty
films to date and the beat goes on… As far as realizing my dream is concerned,
I have accomplished that and more… and I wouldn’t change a thing… There have been
many who have helped me along the way…as I have helped others…but I credit
having lived by three words for any and all success I have enjoyed… Respect…
Compassion… and Gratitude… As for my last projects…”Romazo Calabrese” is one of
the sweetest stories I have ever enjoyed being part of. It was shot in
Calabria, Italy and should be released over the holidays. I have also just
returned from the Grand Canyon where I was fortunate enough to finish another
wonderful project, called, “Of Fortune And Gold”…
It is a modern Western about Monument Valley, The Grand
Canyon and the protection of the surrounding, precious environment… You asked
what drives me? It is the continued interest from fans and continued offers
from production companies… plus I truly and passionately enjoy the work….
Otherwise, I would probably happily retire… As far as the youngsters who are
just beginning is concerned… It is best to work in your little theater and
devise ways to get yourself out there in every way you can, to be seen by those
with the ability to hire you… It is a more competitive business in every way
than it was when I began… so if this is truly what you want… I believe the only
way to achieve it is to stick to it!!!
was born on October 30, 1909 in Flensburg, Schleswig-Holstein,
Baden-Württemberg, Stuttgart, Germany. Lang was an incisive character actor who
began in the film industry as a set painter and first appeared on stage in
1925. After an extensive theatrical career, he entered films late, at the age
of 45. With his crew-cut, straight-backed military bearing and clipped speech,
he was invariably cast as soldiers and gave particularly memorable performances
as the head of the Gall dynasty in “Heritage of Bjorndal” (1960) and (as
Colonel Munro) in Euro-western “The Last Tomahawk” (1965).
in four Euro-westerns: besides the “The Last Tomahawk (1965), he appeared as
the Governor of New Mexico in “The Desperado Trail” (1965), as a pastor in
“Duel at Sundown” (1966) and as Nicholas Morse in “Cry of the Black Wolves”
Lange died on
June 23, 1999 in Ostfildern, Baden Württemberg, Germany. He was 89.
remember Carl Lange on what would have been his 105th birthday.
A 2011 Czechoslovakian production [Bontonfilm (Prague)]
Producer: Martin Kořínek, Vít Komrzý, Radim Janeš
Director: Vlastimil Peška
Story: Vlastimil Peška
Screenplay: Jan Peška (Vlastimil Peška)
Cinematography: Asen Šopov [color]
Music: Vlastimil Peška, Damián Fejk
Song: “I Love the West” sung by Petr Vondráček
Singers: Trio Tomáš Suchý, Petr Šmiřák, Radim Sasínek
Singers: Jan Bradáč, Eva Jarůjová, Eva Lesáková, Helena
Pešková, Kateřina Rakovčíková,
Petr Horák, Kateřina Höferová
Running time: 94 minutes
Presley - Petr Vondráček
Mára - Pavel Zedníček
Toufar - Mário Kubec
Marcelka - Veronika Kubařová
Krocan - Bohumil Klepl
Bubu - Kristýna Leichtová
Trubec - Pavel Landovský
Márová - Eva Lesáková
Johnny - Matouš Ruml
Jerry - Martin Havelka
Tydli - Petra Molnárová
Krocanka - Dita Kaplanová
Stáňa - Helena Pešková
Kuba - Daniel Volný
Knedla - Radovan Král
Tom - Petr Panzenberger
Sam - Jiří Miroslav Valůšek
Tornado - Tereza Groszmannová
Ivánek - Filip Kaňkovský
Pepan - David Šikula
Fanda - Dominik Brychta
Producer - Zdeněk Maryška
Actor - Miroslav Táborský
Director - Jana Musilová
Jack - Zdeněk Junák
Tomuň Tomáš Jirák
Dagoš - Dalibor Šlahař
Maňo - Marian Furdek
Chief - Luboš Kramařík
Lucka - Lucie Svobodová
Postwoman - Adéla Pešková
Veterinarian - Josef Jurásek
With: Tereza Prášilová, Dagmar Ubrová, Veronika Kubálková,
Kateřina Höferová, Eva Jurůjová, Vlastimil Peška, Romana Konečná, Pavel Jan
Reidl, Alena Šlahařová, Zdenka Wallettká, Olga Högerová, Vendula Pešková, Tomáš
Obermaier, Veronika Pečinková, Zdeněk Havlík, Žaneta Bušová, Jan Bradáč, Radim
Sasínek, Zdeněk Pehal, Ivan Čány, Marta Kubiková, Jaroslav Lorenc, Josef Sec,
Radovan Plšek, Elizabetta Tancini, Tereza Koudelková, Daniela Šmašulová, Eva
Deáková, Tereza Hradilová, Václav Čiháček, Vendy Dohnalík, Aneta Vrzalová,
Marta Dancingerová, Simona Koudelková, Miroslav Torač, Vladimír Hejma, Petr
Jančařík, Eva Gorčicová, Ludmila Slancová, Vilém Čapek, Ivana Černá, Vladimír
Srba, Zdeněk Novotný, Petr Sekanina, Ořechovské divadlo, Divadlo při ND v,
During the rehearsal of a new western show a major star
Presley, a popular and famous actor from Prague, breaks his right hand. He
quickly discovers that throwing a tomahawk at full speed is not as much fun as
it looks on television. The same goes for the rest of the cast after endless
rehearsals. A comedy of conflicts and confrontations of life are peppered with
neighboring wars, stealing goats, concrete stages and the pregnant daughter of
the undertaker all complicate the opening of the season’s opening play.
Pamphilli was born on October 29, 1939 in Perugia, Umbria, Italy. She graduated
from the Experimental Center of Cinematography, which allowed her to accept
various roles in films released in the next five years, which saw its credit
accompanied by the initials CSC
started her career on the big screen in “Le stagioni del nostro amore” (1965)
by Florestan Vancini and, as was often the case for graduates CSC until 1975,
she had small but numerous appearances in the five years following her
graduation, in many different roles.
in such films as “Medea” (1969) by Pier Paolo Pasolini, but most of her
filmography consists of film of medium budgets, belonging to the genres of
Euro-westerns and musicals, and several appearances with Franco Franchi and
appeared in over two dozen Euro-westerns in small supporting, character and
even cameo appearances from “Deguello” (1965) billed as May Pompili to “Shango”
(1970) as Marisol. She probably has more Euro-western appearances than any
other actress of the genre.
appearance on the big screen was in “La guerra sul fronte Est” (1981) by Tanio
celebrate Mirella Pamphilli’s 75th birthday.
Akim Mikhailovich Tamiroff was born on
October 29, 1899 in Tiflis, Russian Empire. Of Armenian ancestry, Tamiroff
trained at the Moscow Art Theatre drama school. He arrived in the U.S. in 1923
on a tour with a troupe of actors and decided to stay. Tamiroff managed to
develop a career in Hollywood despite his thick Russian accent.
Tamiroff's film debut came in 1932 in
an uncredited role in “Okay, America!”. He performed in several more uncredited
roles until 1935, when he co-starred in “The Lives of a Bengal Lancer”. The
following year, he was cast in the title role in “The General Died at Dawn”,
for which he was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor. He
appeared in the 1937 musical “High, Wide, and Handsome” and the 1938 proto-noir
“Dangerous to Know” opposite Anna May Wong, frequently singled out as his best
While Tamiroff may not be a household
name now, his performance as the boss in “The Great McGinty” inspired the
cartoon character Boris Badenov, the male half of the villainous
husband-and-wife team Boris and Natasha on ‘The Rocky and Bullwinkle Show’. He
was also spoofed in a 1969 episode of the TV show ‘H.R. Pufnstuf’ entitled
"The Stand-in" in which a frog named "Akim Toadanoff"
directs a movie on Living Island.
Akim appeared in two Euro-westerns: “A
Man Called Amen” (1968) as Puzza/Pig Sty/Phantom/Dean Light, and “100 Rifles” (1969)
as General Romero but his scenes were deleted.
Tamiroff died on September 17, 1972 in
Palm Springs, California from cancer.
Today we remember Akim Tamiroff on what
would have been his 115th birthday.
RIP Daniel Boulanger. French novelist, playwright,
screenwriter and actor Daniel Boulanger died last night October 27th
in France. He was 92. Boulanger was a co-screenwriter on the 1971 Euro-western
The Legend of Frenchie King with Brigitee Bardot and Claudia Cardinale.
Subtitles: English SDH, French, Spanish, English for
Runtimes: 115 min (English), 119 min (Italian)
Extras: Audio Commentary with Journalists C. Courtney
Joyner and Henry Parke, "In The Company Of Compañeros" – Interviews
with Stars Franco Nero & Tomas Milian and Composer Ennio Morricone,
International Trailer, Italian Trailer, Poster & Still Gallery
Uwe Bohm was born Uwe Enkelmann in Wilhelmsburg,
Hamburg, West Germany on January 23, 1962. He is the adopted son of director,
actor Hark Bohm [1939- ] and the nephew of actor Marquard Bohm [1941-2006].
Although little has been written about Uwe he’s appeared in over 70 films and
television shows since 1976. He starred in the 1990 film “Herzlich willkommen”,
which was entered into the 40th Berlin International Film Festival.
Bohm has become a respected stage
actor, performing at the most important theaters in the German speaking
countries such as the Vienna Burgtheater or the Berliner Ensemble.
Recently he appeared in his first
Euro-western “Gold” (2013) as Gustav Miller.
Uwe(Uwe Enkelmann) [1/23/1962, Wilhelmsburg, Hamburg,
West Germany -] – stage, TV actor,
adopted son of director, actor Hark Bohm [1939-], nephew of actor Marquard Bohm
[1941-2006], cousin of actress Lilli Bohm, actor David Bohm.
‘Jerry’ Harvey was born on October 28, 1949 in Bakersfield, California. A
graduate of the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), Harvey first
established himself within the film community by programming the director's cut
of Sam Peckinpah's “The Wild Bunch” at the Beverly Canon Theater in 1974.
Peckinpah himself was in attendance. The film played that day to a sellout
crowd.He brought his
relationships with the screen world to bear on his work at Z Channel, where he
became director of programming in 1981. The films whose director's cuts Harvey
championed, using Z's as a showcase, include: Michael Cimino's “Heaven's Gate”,
“The Ruling Class” with Peter O'Toole, Sergio Leone's “Once Upon a Time in
America”, Karel Reisz's “The Loves of Isadora”, John Ford's “Up the River”,
Bernardo Bertolucci's “1900”, and Sam Peckinpah's “The Wild Bunch” and “Pat
Garrett & Billy the Kid”.
The Z Channel was
eventually sold to a company that tried to combine films with sports
programming. This did not sit well with Harvey who protested against this
change and struggled to find his path away from the Z Channel. As more and more
pressure mounted on Harvey, he seemed unable to cope on April 9, 1988, he shot
his wife Deri to death with a gun given to him by Peckinpah. He then used the
gun to kill himself.
Jerry’s only foray
into screenwriting was for the Euro-western “China 9, Liberty 37” (1978).
Today we remember
Jerry Harvey on what would have been his 65th birthday.
We finish our search for film locations for “Texas Adios”
(aka The Avenger). With Delgado dead Burt is seen during the closing credits
heading back to Texas pulling a horse loaded with Jim’s body draped over the
Little is left of the sand dunes called Dunas de las
Amoladeras which are located in Cabo de Gata.
I started writing reviews when I was very young, still at
school. I first heard of Sergio Leone when I saw A Fistful of Dollars. I saw
that it was a great film, but for other critics it was nothing. They don't
understand Sergio in Italy; they didn't like him. They started to understand
him much later, with his last film - but that was too late. In other countries
they got him - the French did - but Italian critics think the French are crazy.
I was a small voice, but he heard me, and we wrote to
each other a few times. In 1967, I was writing film reviews for Paesa Sera, a
very leftwing newspaper. Then he wanted me to write his film Once Upon a Time
in the West. This was incredible. I had not written a screenplay before, but
Leone was very smart and would always try new things. He wanted to add a young
spirit, which was something I have done, too - on my first film, The Bird With
the Crystal Plumage, I used Vittorio Storaro. It was the first time he had done
anything so difficult.
I started work on the screenplay at home, with Bernardo
Bertolucci. We began with nothing except an idea of Sergio's: he wanted to have
a woman as lead for the first time. I would write on my own, then Bernardo
would write on his own, then we would write together. Once a week Sergio would
come to see how we were getting on, and offer his thoughts. He was incredible
at generating ideas. He made me realise the director should always be involved
in some way with the screenwriting.
Sergio would discuss, not write. He would describe things
very technically: first comes this shot, then the camera goes up, then moves
in, and so on. Movies are not two people talking - that is theatre. The movie
is the camera. Sergio could judge a script in two minutes: he would flip
through it and if he saw lots of dialogue it was no good; if it had lot of
descriptions then it was interesting. That is something I learned from him.
Bernardo and I studied many films over three or four
months. The one with female leads, like Johnny Guitar, were important. But we
were not working on a script: it was a treatment. It was very long, very free,
full of ideas, dreams and descriptions. It was full of fantasies. And then
Sergio and Sergio Donati turned our work into a screenplay.
I saw the film at a cinema, with an ordinary audience -
which is how films should always be seen. It was recognisable from our
treatment, but Sergio had added something wonderful.
I continued to write for films, and a couple of years
later I wrote The Bird With the Crystal Plumage. I hadn't planned to direct it,
but then I thought, "Well, maybe I could." I remember meeting
Bernardo at his house. He had just finished writing The Conformist. I had my
script with me; he read mine and I read his; we both liked each other's and
wished each other luck.
When Once Upon a Time in the West came out in Italy, it
was the same as A Fistful of Dollars: it meant nothing to the critics. I found
that unbelievable. But the public loved it, they went crazy for it. Sergio had
achieved greatness. This film was impossible to better: after this, the western
was finished. It's such a nostalgic film, a very sad film. I love how slow it
is. How enormous. It will be here forever.
A stranger named Johnny arrives in a small western town. He
finds a pretty woman named Clementine whose been holding out from selling her
uniquely green land to the local town boss, who is harassing her in hopes of
seducing her and buying her land. There's an ongoing mystery about how the
stranger got a hold of the gold nugget he possesses, though at the end of the
film it is revealed that he found it in a soap box and it turns out to be fake.
Borsche was born Dieter Albert Eugen Rolloman on October 25, 1909 in Hannover,
North Saxony, Germany. Borsceh was a prolific star of post-war German cinema,
usually seen in virtuous or soulful roles. The son of a music teacher and an
oratorio singer, Borsche was initially trained as a dancer, first performing in
ballet for the Hanoverian Opera (1930-1935). After attending acting classes, he
made his stage debut in Weimar, Germany. He also appeared in youthful romantic
film roles from 1938. Borsche reached the peak of his popularity in film and
television comedies and dramas of the 1950's and 1960's, though his career was increasingly
hampered by his affliction with muscular dystrophy.
appeared in only one Euro-western playing Pastor Benson in 1964’s Massacre at
died in Nuremburg, Bavaria, Germany on August 5, 1982. He was 73.
we remember Dieter Borsche on what would have been his 105th
Julien Thirard was born on October 25, 1989 in Mantes, Yvelines, Île de France,
France.Thirard debuted as an actor. He
then became manager of the silent film before starting to work as a
cinematographer in 1926.
He was best
known for his work for illustrious directors Henri-Georges Clouzot and Julien
Duvivier ans such films as “Diabolique”
(1955), “The Wages of Fear” (1953) and “...And God Created Woman” (1956).
Euro-western was as cinematographer on 1967’s “Guns for San Sebastian”.
on November 12, 1973 of cancer in Colombes, Hauts-de-Seine, Île-de-France,
Today we remember
Armand Thirard on what would have been his 115th birthday.
A legendary Yugoslavian stage actress Marija Crnobori,
died on October 21 at the age of 96 in her apartment in Belgrade, Serbia.
Crnobori was born on October 1, 1918 in Banjole, Istria, Austria-Hungary. She
started her theatrical career after graduating from the academy in 1947. Later
she moved to Budapest after marrying her husband, theatrical director Markom
Fotezom [1915-1976]. There she would become a stage legend continuing to appear
until the early 1990s. She then retired and wrote a book ‘The World of Acting”.
In 2008 she received a Lifetime Achievement award for her work in the theater
and in 2013 she was awarded Order of Sretenjski III. Marija appeared in two Euro-westerns: “Thunder
at the Border (1966) and “The Halfbreed” (1966).
Starring: Tommy Lee Jones, Hilary Swank, Grace Gummer,
Miranda Otto, Sonja Richter, Tim Blake Nelson, David Dencik, John Lithgow,
Meryl Streep, James Spader, William Fichtner, Hailee Steinfeld
At this point you would be forgiven for believing the
western genre had run out of fresh material, but Tommy Lee Jones' second
directorial effort, adapted from a novel by author Glendon Swarthout, features
a plot element I don't believe we've seen before. Hundreds of frontier dramas
have featured the westward journey of pioneers as they attempt to stake out a
new life in America's final frontier; The Homesman turns this idea around, with
a storyline that instead features a wagon headed eastward.
Far from a promised land of riches and comfort, the west
as seen in Jones' film is, to put it mildly, a hellhole. Here, there really are
a million ways to die in the west.
Swank is Mary Bee Cuddy, a prim and proper, yet battle
hardened, landowner who has managed to stake a claim for herself in the
Nebraskan frontier, but pines for a husband. In the opening scene she proposes
to a neighbor who, despite being far from a catch himself, rebukes her,
dismissing Cuddy as too bossy and plain for his liking. With no ties, Cuddy
finds herself the only one willing to take on the task of transporting three
insane women to a Methodist church in far-off Iowa.
All three of the women who make up Cuddy's cargo are
victims of the harsh west, driven insane by a combination of abusive spouses
and their inability to cope with the untameable nature of their surroundings.
Driving them in a wagon across such treacherous terrain is a daunting task for
Cuddy, but then she has the dubious fortune of coming across George Briggs, an
outlaw left to hang by vigilantes for the crime of trespassing. Briggs is
initially reluctant to accompany Cuddy, but the promise of $300 at the end of
the line is too much for him to turn down.
Though it's set in the sun blistered American West,
there's a Nordic bleakness to The Homesman, as nihilistic a film as we've seen
in many a year. Infanticide, suicide and sexual abuse feature heavily, and the
killing of a newborn child is without question the most shocking moment of
2014. There are some laughs provided by the relatively happy go lucky George
Briggs, but The Homesman makes the most rugged spaghetti western look like
Blazing Saddles in comparison.
Jones proves a natural fit for this material, both as
actor and director, and Swank seems born to play the strong on the outside,
dying on the inside Cuddy. Rodrigo Prieto's cinematography will have you
gasping for water as it captures the harshness of the arid terrain, and Marco
Beltrami provides one of the year's best scores. Western fans will find The
Homesman an intriguing addition to the genre, but it may prove a tad sombre for
The Homesman – U.S.A. title
The Homesman – French title
Mehri to telos – Greek title
Местный – Russian title
The Homesman – English title
A 2013 U.S.A., French co-production [Ithaca, The Javelina
Film Company (San Antonio),
Producer: Luc Besson, Peter Brant, Michael Fitzgerald,
Tommy Lee Jones, Brian Kennedy
Director: Tommy Lee Jones
Story: ‘The Homesman’ by Glendon Swarthout
Screenplay: Kieran Fitzgerald, Tommy Lee Jones, Wesley
Oliver, Miles Hood Swarthout
Brigitte Beier was born on October 24,
1939 in Berlin, Berlin, Germany.Beier
is the daughter of the press cartoonist and caricaturist Alfred Beier-Red . She
was usually seen in crime films and in several episodes of ‘Police 110’ TV series.
Her film debut was in 1964 in the DEFA
drama film directed by Heiner Carow's “Die Hochzeit von Länneken”. In this
screen adaptation from the novel by Herbert Nachbar she played the daughter of
a fisherman Bärbel Pröpping that works with her great love, the young
fisherman's son Henning Grabe, for an equitable distribution of fishing grounds
among all fishermen. In 1971 she played under the direction of Claus Dobberke
the role of Maria Ritter in the political drama “Verspielte Heimat”. The director Kurt
Jung-Alsen contracted Beier 1971/1972 for the role of the Jew Recha Fain in the
Holocaust Miniseries “Die Bilder des Zeugen Schattmann”, a film based on the
autobiography of the writer and graphic artist Peter Noble.
She was seen until the 1980s in many
feature films. These included: “The Legend of Paul and Paula”, the children's
film “Moritz in der Litfaßsäule”, and the family films “Das
Schulgespenst” and “Der Streit um des Esels Schatten”.
In the series “Spuk unterm Riesenrad”
and “Drei von der K” she also played a role.
In 1981 she made her only Euro-western
with a role in “The Long Ride to School”.
Today we celebrate Brigitte Beier’s 75th
Lubomír Bryg was born on October 24, 1934 in Prosimerice,
Czechoslovakia. Bryg’s film career began with an appearance in the 1955 film “Něco
se tu změnilo”. He would go on to appear in over 40 film with his last film appearance
being in 1989’s “Království za kytaru”. He was an known for “Melouch” (1963), “Muz
mnoha tvárí” (1958) and his only Euro-western “Lemonade Joe” (1964) playing the
role of the cashier.
Lubomír died on September 19, 1994 in Prague, Czech
Today we remember Lubomír Bryg on what would have been
his 80th birthday.
Veteran stuntman and stunt coordinator Kim Robert Koscki
passed away on October 9 due to a non-work-related motorcycle accident. He was
50. Koscki was born September 13, 1964 in Chico, California. He started his
stunt career in 1985 and most recently was a stuntman in the just released
Euro-western “The Homesman” starring Tommy Lee Jones.
Walter Maestosi was born on
October 23, 1934 in Rome, Lazio, Italy. Walter graduated in 1960 with a law
degree he then attended the National Academy of Dramatic Arts named after
Silvio d'Amico. He went on to work in the theater with well-known directors,
including Silverio Blasi, Guido Salvini, Orazio Costa, Edmo Fenoglio, Mario
Landi and Antonio Calenda.
He was particularly active
in the reading of prose on radio, participating for Radio Rai in a thousand
productions in radio dramas, comedies and cultural programs of various kinds.
He has taught the recital
of poetery in Italy and abroad.
As a television actor Maestosi
starred in television dramas and comedies and transmitted theater plays. In
film he’s appeared in mostly B-movies including the Euro-westerns: “In a Colt’s
Shadow” and “Ringo’s Big Night” as Broken Arm/John Down, Federal Officer John
Crowl both in 1965.
Still active today in the
film industry today we celebrate Walter Maestosi’s 80th birthday.
Here’s a 2009 commercial for Bancaja. The commercial is
an excellent combination of nostalgia, humor and intelligence demonstrating in
an allegorical way how when problems occur with the ATM dispensers what can
happen when someone loses their patience.
Mühlstädt was born on October 22, 1929 in Dresden, Saxony, Germany. Mühlstädt
studied at the Hochschule für Musik und Theater in Dresden and then appeared at
theaters in Dresden, Altenburg and Erfurt involved. From the 1960s he began to
appear also in films and television productions and was from 1970 was an
established member of the DFF stock company.
appeared in only one Euro-western, 1972’s “Tecumseh” playing the role of the
died on October 17, 2002 in Berlin, Germany. He was 73.
we remember Arnim Muhlstadt on what would have been his 85th
Born in Toledo, Ohio in 1946 I have a BA degree in American History from Cal St. Northridge. I've been researching the American West and western films since the early 1980s and visiting filming sites in Spain and the U.S.A. Elected a member of the Spaghetti Western Hall of Fame 2010.