No Room To Die

1969

Western /

0
IMDb Rating 6.0

Synopsis


Downloaded 378 times
11/5/2020 10:14:20 PM

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1.93G
Normal
Italian
/
97 min
P/S 0 / 0
1.22G
Normal
Italian
/
97 min
P/S 0 / 1

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by FightingWesterner 7

Bounty hunter Anthony Steffen teams up with shifty, bible-toting rival William Berger, who dresses like a preacher and carries a shotgun with seven barrels, in order to take on a ruthless gang of human smugglers working the Mexican border.<br/><br/>An entertaining, though somewhat standard-issue Italian western, this is well-made and fairly atmospheric, with a neat final gun-down. Steffen and especially Berger are pretty cool too, as is big Mario Brega (of Leone&#39;s Dollars trilogy among other films) finally getting to play one of the good guys!<br/><br/>One interesting aspect of the film is the depiction of illegal immigration, the &quot;coyotes&quot;, and their primarily well-to-do white enablers as a public nuisances that help in keeping poor Mexicans down. This is a point of view you&#39;ll never see in the scared, hypocritical film world of today.

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Reviewed by Bezenby 7

Illegal immigrant smuggling isn&#39;t a plot line that turns up too often in Spaghetti Westerns, but it turns up here. A bad guy named Fargo is sending cheap labour over the border into Texas and treats the workers like they are worth less than cattle, as we witness when a carriage full of migrant workers is thrown over a cliff when a Yankee patrol spots them. Fargo, who has black and white flashbacks to being mistreated as a child by some white guys, is also at odds with a kind Mexican lady who wants to take care of her people.<br/><br/>Fargo&#39;s number might be up due to the appearance of a couple of bounty hunters; The good natured but deadly Anthony Steffen, who starts off by gunning down the bandit Sartana. The other bounty hunter is the not-so-good natured William Berger, a milk drinking preacher with a seven barrelled rifle who hunts down and kills a few wanted villians but is willing to meet up with Sartana to take down Fargo&#39;s gang, where there&#39;s a fair price on most of their heads.<br/><br/>There&#39;s a slight sub-plot involving the Mexican smuggling racket being exposed (where Mariangela Giordano gets a few shots in) but everything really boils down to Steffen and Berger taking on scores of Fargo&#39;s men in various situations, with a few double crosses thrown in for good measure (William Berger gets ripped off at one point and runs around screaming &quot;C&#39;mere! You can&#39;t steal from me - it&#39;s a sin!&quot;). The plot might be the usual, but director Garrone throws in loads of weird camera angles and trippy visuals. It&#39;s a good companion piece to his Django The Bastard, and makes me wonder why he would go on to bore us to death with the horror films Lover of the Monster and The Hand that Feeds the Dead. <br/><br/>I&#39;ll watch anything with William Berger in it mind you. He&#39;s always got a cheeky look on his face, even when gunning down scores of bad guys.

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Reviewed by Coventry 6

Experience taught me that, in case of spaghetti-westerns, it&#39;s always useful and interesting to Google-translate the original Italian titles. For some reason, the international titles in English are either irrelevant (most titles refer to in one way or another to the character of &quot;Django&quot; because that was the biggest commercial success) or nearly not exciting enough. Please disregard the English titles &quot;A Noose for Django&quot; and &quot;No Room to Die&quot; as the original title literally translates as &quot;A Long Line of Crosses&quot;, which is – in my humble opinion as a western fanatic at least – a much more exhilarating and meaningful title. That being said, &quot;A Long Line of Crosses&quot; isn&#39;t the prototypic kind of spaghetti western that I would recommend in case you&#39;re fairly new to the genre. The film contains a number of fantastic elements, including a massively high body count and a terrific use of filming location and camera angles, but writer/director Sergio Garrone&#39;s script is too often confusing, incoherent and (unnecessarily) complex. Admittedly I often couldn&#39;t quite figure out why certain things happened, why some of the characters kept on double-crossing each other, or why the enemies didn&#39;t kill each other much earlier. The poor English dubbing obviously didn&#39;t help, neither. I&#39;m relatively sure that the main plot focuses on the rich and supremely evil Mr. Fargo (depicted by the director&#39;s brother) who runs the highly immoral but profitable business of illegally smuggling poor Mexicans across the Texan border. Once he cashed the little amounts of money these people own, he sadistically dumps them into a ravine. The large list of notorious outlaws that he works with lures two different bounty hunters to town. Johnny Brandon and Everett &quot;Preacherman&quot; Murdock have two completely different personalities, but their pistols are equally fast and deadly. They close a pact to hunt down all the wanted criminals together, but Brandon is a defender of human rights whereas Preacherman is simply interested in the rewards. I honestly wouldn&#39;t ponder too much about the plot and merely enjoy the grotesque violence and delightful spaghetti western trademarks. &quot;A Long Line of Crosses&quot; bathes in that typical raw and filthy atmosphere, with lots of nasty-looking gunmen sweating and stinking in the burning sun, and the number of thugs falling dead from the cliffs or to the ground is practically countless. Anthony Steffen and particularly William Berger give away adequate performances, but – as usual – I personally liked the bad guy the most. Garrone is definitely the least brilliant Sergio of his generation of Italian western directors (defeated easily by Sergio Leone, Sergio Corbucci and Sergio Sollima) but I still appreciate his movies very much.

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