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Mackenna's Gold
Mackenna's Gold
Mackenna's Gold
is a 1969 American western film directed by J. Lee Thompson, starring an ensemble cast featuring Gregory Peck, Omar Sharif, Telly Savalas, Ted Cassidy, Camilla Sparv and Julie Newmar
Julie Newmar
in lead roles. It was photographed in Super Panavision 70 and Technicolor by Joseph MacDonald, with original music by Quincy Jones. Mackenna's Gold
Mackenna's Gold
is based on the novel of the same name by Heck Allen using the pen name Will Henry, telling the story of how the lure of gold corrupts a diverse group of people
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Film Poster
A film poster is a poster used to promote and advertise a film. Studios often print several posters that vary in size and content for various domestic and international markets. They normally contain an image with text. Today's posters often feature photographs of the main actors. Prior to the 1990s, illustrations instead of photos were far more common. The text on film posters usually contains the film title in large lettering and often the names of the main actors. It may also include a tagline, the name of the director, names of characters, the release date, etc. Film
Film
posters are displayed inside and on the outside of movie theaters, and elsewhere on the street or in shops
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Clint Eastwood
Clinton Eastwood Jr. (born May 31, 1930) is an American actor, filmmaker, musician, and political figure. After achieving success in the Western TV series Rawhide, he rose to international fame with his role as the Man with No Name
Man with No Name
in Sergio Leone's Dollars Trilogy
Dollars Trilogy
of spaghetti Westerns during the 1960s, and as antihero cop Harry Callahan in the five Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
films throughout the 1970s and 1980s. These roles, among others, have made Eastwood an enduring cultural icon of masculinity.[18][19] For his work in the Western film Unforgiven
Unforgiven
(1992) and the sports drama Million Dollar Baby (2004), Eastwood won Academy Awards for Best Director and Best Picture, as well as receiving nominations for Best Actor
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Western (genre)
The Western is a genre of various arts which tell stories set primarily in the later half of the 19th century in the American Old West, often centering on the life of a nomadic cowboy or gunfighter[1] armed with a revolver and a rifle who rides a horse. Cowboys and gunslingers typically wear Stetson
Stetson
hats, bandannas, spurs, cowboy boots and buckskins. Other characters include Native Americans, bandits, lawmen, bounty hunters, outlaws, soldiers (especially mounted cavalry), settlers, both farmers and ranchers, and townsfolk. Westerns often stress the harshness of the wilderness and frequently set the action in an arid, desolate landscape of deserts and mountains
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Howard Terpning
Howard Terpning
Howard Terpning
(born November 5, 1927) is an American painter and illustrator best known for his paintings of Native Americans.Contents1 Life and career 2 Fine art 3 Awards 4 See also 5 Notes 6 Citations 7 References 8 External linksLife and career[edit]Theatrical release poster by Terpning for the film Lawrence of Arabia (1963)Terpning was born in Oak Park, Illinois. His mother was an interior decorator, and his father worked for the railroad. He grew up in the Midwest living in Iowa, Missouri and Texas as well as Illinois. As a boy he liked to draw and knew by the age of seven that he wanted to be an artist. At age 15, he became fascinated with the West and Native Americans when he spent the summer camping and fishing with a cousin near Durango, Colorado. When he turned 17, he enlisted in the Marine Corps and served from 1945 through 1946
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Technicolor
Technicolor
Technicolor
is a series of color motion picture processes, the first version dating from 1916,[1] and followed by improved versions over several decades. It was the second major color process, after Britain's Kinemacolor, and the most widely used color process in Hollywood
Hollywood
from 1922 to 1952. Technicolor
Technicolor
became known and celebrated for its highly saturated color, and was initially most commonly used for filming musicals such as The Wizard of Oz (1939) and Down Argentine Way
Down Argentine Way
(1940), costume pictures such as The Adventures of Robin Hood (1938) and Gone with the Wind (1939), and animated films such as Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937) and Fantasia (1940). As the technology matured it was also used for less spectacular dramas and comedies
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Pen Name
A pen name (nom de plume, or literary double) is a pseudonym (or, in some cases, a variant form of a real name) adopted by an author and printed on the title page or by-line of their works in place of their "real" name. A pen name may be used to make the author's name more distinctive, to disguise their gender, to distance an author from some or all of their previous works, to protect the author from retribution for their writings, to combine more than one author into a single author, or for any of a number of reasons related to the marketing or aesthetic presentation of the work
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Frank Dobie
James Frank Dobie (September 26, 1888 – September 18, 1964) was an American folklorist, writer, and newspaper columnist best known for his many books depicting the richness and traditions of life in rural Texas during the days of the open range
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Apache Tribe
The Apache (/əˈpætʃiː/; French: [a.paʃ]) are a group of culturally related Native American tribes in the Southwestern United States, which include the Chiricahua, Jicarilla, Lipan, Mescalero, Salinero, Plains and Western Apache. Distant cousins of the Apache are the Navajo, with which they share the Southern Athabaskan languages. There are Apache communities in Oklahoma, Texas, and on reservations in Arizona and New Mexico. Apache people have moved throughout the United States and elsewhere, including urban centers. The Apache Nations are politically autonomous, speak several different languages and have distinct cultures. Historically, the Apache homelands have consisted of high mountains, sheltered and watered valleys, deep canyons, deserts, and the southern Great Plains, including areas in what is now Eastern Arizona, Northern Mexico (Sonora and Chihuahua), New Mexico, West Texas, and Southern Colorado. These areas are collectively known as Apacheria
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Shelley Morrison
Shelley Morrison (born Rachel Mitrani; October 26, 1936) is an American actress. Early in her career, she was sometimes credited as Rachel Domínguez. Morrison has been a theater and television actress since the early 1960s, predominantly as a character actress in ethnic roles. Her most recognizable role has been as the maid Rosario Salazar in the NBC comedy television series Will & Grace, which she played from 1999 to 2006
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J. Frank Dobie
James Frank Dobie (September 26, 1888 – September 18, 1964) was an American folklorist, writer, and newspaper columnist best known for his many books depicting the richness and traditions of life in rural Texas during the days of the open range
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Steve McQueen
Terence Steven McQueen (March 24, 1930 – November 7, 1980) was an American actor. He was called "The King of Cool", whose "anti-hero" persona developed at the height of the counterculture of the 1960s and made him a top box-office draw of the 1960s and 1970s. McQueen received an Academy Award nomination for his role in The Sand Pebbles. His other popular films include The Cincinnati Kid, The Thomas Crown Affair, Bullitt, The Getaway, and Papillon, as well as the all-star ensemble films The Magnificent Seven, The Great Escape, and The Towering Inferno. In 1974, he became the highest-paid movie star in the world, although he did not act in films again for four years
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Bill Lenny
Bill Lenny (5 January 1924 – 7 January 2002) was a British film editor.[1] Among his films were Cromwell (1970), Casino Royale (1967) and Hammer Film's original Dracula (1958). He was nominated for an Emmy
Emmy
and Eddie award for work on Ike (1979), and for a second Eddie for Life on the Mississippi
Life on the Mississippi
(1980). References[edit]^ http://ftvdb.bfi.org.uk/sift/individual/27536External links[edit] Bill Lenny on IMDbAuthority controlWorldCat Identities VIAF: 266904468 LCCN: no2011146996 ISNI: 0000 0003 8275 1504 BNF: cb16208723v (data)This article about a performing arts director is a stub
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Lawrence Of Arabia (film)
Lawrence of Arabia
Lawrence of Arabia
is a 1962 epic historical drama film based on the life of T. E. Lawrence. It was directed by David Lean
David Lean
and produced by Sam Spiegel
Sam Spiegel
through his British company Horizon Pictures, with the screenplay by Robert Bolt and Michael Wilson. The film stars Peter O'Toole in the title role. It is widely considered one of the greatest and most influential films in the history of cinema. The dramatic score by Maurice Jarre
Maurice Jarre
and the Super Panavision 70 cinematography by Freddie Young are also highly acclaimed.[4] The film was nominated for ten Oscars at the 35th Academy Awards
Academy Awards
in 1963; it won seven in total: Best Picture, Best Director, Best Original Score, Best Cinematography (Color), Best Art Direction (Color), Best Film Editing and Best Sound Mixing
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Doctor Zhivago (film)
Doctor Zhivago is a 1965 British-Italian epic romantic drama film directed by David Lean. It is set in Russia
Russia
between the years prior to World War I
World War I
and the Russian Civil War
Russian Civil War
of 1917–1922, and is based on the 1957 Boris Pasternak
Boris Pasternak
novel of the same name. While immensely popular in the West, the book was banned in the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
for decades. For this reason, the film could not be made in the Soviet Union and was instead filmed mostly in Spain. The film stars Omar Sharif
Omar Sharif
in the title role as Yuri Zhivago, a married physician whose life is irreversibly altered by the Russian Revolution and subsequent Civil War, and Julie Christie
Julie Christie
as his married love interest Lara Antipova
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Cinerama
Cinerama
Cinerama
is a widescreen process that originally projected images simultaneously from three synchronized 35 mm projectors onto a huge, deeply curved screen, subtending 146° of arc.[clarification needed] The trademarked process was marketed by the Cinerama corporation. It was the first of a number of novel processes introduced during the 1950s, when the movie industry was reacting to competition from television
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