An Arizona state trooper, who is also an Indian, pursues a gang of paramilitary-type robbers into the mountains. The gang has killed the trooper's uncle and taken a woman hostage, and the ... See full summary »
Lee H. Katzin
Three Native American sisters (Red-Horse, Bedard, Guerrero) decide to try to sell a line of cosmetics they call Naturally Native, based on old tribal remedies, only to have to fight an ... See full summary »
Jennifer Wynne Farmer,
Gypsy Smith, is a gunfighter and a bounty hunter. When he leads the U.S. Army into a Cheyenne camp to capture a suspected Indian renegade, a long train of events begins that finally lead to... See full summary »
On the remote Norwegian Bear Island, used as a submarine base by the Germans during World War II, U.N. scientist Larsen sends a distress signal using an emergency N.A.T.O. frequency, and is received by scientific vessel Morning Rose.
It reminded me of a Disney film, wholesome and giving you a story with a lesson. All of the actors played their characters well. It's almost all shot outdoors and the location is rural and pretty. Plenty of animals liven things up: A bear, a boar, wild cats, ducks, cows,dogs, and horses pulling a very basic looking carriage that makes appealing rustic wood creaky noises as it drives along. There are old colored glass bottles too, which one character loves so much that he collects them in a burlap sack. There's even a little folk music played by the farmer and a couple of other guys. The speech and expressions they use, and the clothing they wear all seem right on, accurate to the time being portrayed. The movie did not make me cry (like Old Yeller) but I would call it heart-warming.
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