The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (1966) was a Adventure - Western Film directed by Sergio Leone and produced by Alberto Grimaldi.
CD Review: THE GOOD, THE BAD AND THE UGLY Original Soundtrack Expanded EditionBy Dan Day, Jr. on Jan 14, 2021 From The Hitless Wonder Movie Blog
I've mentioned on this blog and on Facebook several times how the very first movie soundtrack I ever bought was for THE GOOD, THE BAD AND THE UGLY. That purchase was on audio cassette, and I've bought it many times since, including a vinyl re-release just last summer. Now, Quartet Records, a company... Read full article
The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (1966, Sergio Leone)By Andrew Wickliffe on Jul 9, 2018 From The Stop Button
The Good, the Bad and the Ugly ends up being about three criminals?of varying type?hunting down some stolen Confederate gold. But that Confederate gold story line takes a break after getting setup in the first ten minutes?for almost an hour of the two and a half hour plus film?so Good, the Bad and t... Read full article
The 50th Anniversary Of THE GOOD, THE BAD AND THE UGLYBy Dan Day Jr. on Nov 2, 2016 From The Hitless Wonder Movie Blog
Fifty years ago, in 1966, THE GOOD, THE BAD AND THE UGLY was produced in Spain and Italy. It is my second favorite film of all time, so accordingly a blog post commemorating this anniversary is in order. Instead of going into the details about the production history of the film, or the storyline, I'... Read full article
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Tuco: In the cemetary, okay, in the grave okay! But it must have a name or a number on it! Talk, damn you!
[a dying man has information Tuco wants]
Tuco: Don't die, I'll get you water. Stay there. Don't move, I'll get you water. Don't die until later.
Blondie: If your friends stay out in the damp, they're liable to catch a cold aren't they... or a bullet.
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The train features an armed car with a mortar type cannon. These were actually mounted on trains during the Civil War, especially where railroads had to operate near places where there was heavy fighting.
According to Eli Wallach's autobiography "The Good, the Bad and Me", Sergio Leone picked him for the role of Tuco not because of his role as Calvera in The Magnificent Seven as most people assumed but rather because of his brief role as a Tuco-like bandit in How the West Was Won.
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