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Fistful of Dollars, A Movie Poster

Year: 1964
Director: Sergio Leone, Monte Hellman

Fistful of Dollars, A Download


Clint Eastwood (Joe), Marianne Koch (Marisol), Gian Maria Volonté (Ramón Rojo (as Johnny Wels)), Wolfgang Lukschy (John Baxter (as W. Lukschy)), Sieghardt Rupp (Esteban Rojo (as S. Rupp)), Joseph Egger (Piripero (as Joe Edger)), Antonio Prieto (Don Miguel Benito Rojo), José Calvo (Silvanito (as Jose Calvo)), Margarita Lozano (Consuelo Baxter (as Margherita Lozano)), Daniel Martín (Julián), Benito Stefanelli (Rubio (as Benny Reeves)), Mario Brega (Chico (as Richard Stuyvesant)), Bruno Carotenuto (Antonio Baxter (as Carol Brown)), Aldo Sambrell (Rojo gang member (as Aldo Sambreli)), Harry Dean Stanton (Prison Warden .version 1977), Edmondo Tieghi (Mexican soldier), Raf Baldassarre (Juan De Dios (uncredited)), Luis Barboo (Baxter Gunman 2 (uncredited)), Frank Braña (Baxter Gang Member (uncredited)), José Canalejas (Rojo Gang Member (uncredited))


By the time Sergio Leone made this film, Italians had already produced about 20 films ironically labelled "spaghetti westerns." Leone approached the genre with great love and humor. Although the plot was admittedly borrowed from Akira Kurosawa's Yojimbo (1961), Leone managed to create a work of his own that would serve as a model for many films to come. Clint Eastwood plays a cynical gunfighter who comes to a small border town and offers his services to two rivaling gangs. Neither gang is aware of his double play, and each thinks it is using him, but the stranger will outwit them both. The picture was the first installment in a cycle commonly known as the "Dollars" trilogy. Later, United Artists, who distributed it in the U.S., coined another term for it: the "Man With No Name" trilogy. While not as impressive as its follow-ups For a Few Dollars More (1965) and The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly (1966), A Fistful of Dollars contains all of Leone's eventual trademarks: taciturn characters, precise framing, extreme close-ups, and the haunting music of Ennio Morricone. Not released in the U.S. until 1967 due to copyright problems, the film was decisive in both Clint Eastwood's career and the recognition of the Italian western. ~ Yuri German, Rovi