The Soul Herder (1917)

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    There is 1 reply in this Thread. The last Post () by ethanedwards.

    • The Soul Herder (1917)

      THE SOUL HERDER

      DIRECTED BY JOHN FORD (Jack Ford)
      BISON MOTION PICTURES
      UNIVERSAL FILM MANUFACTURING COMPANY


      9994_carey_kashin.jpg

      Information from IMDb

      Plot Summary
      Harry is thrown out of town and on his way across the desert meets a minister and his family;
      when the man is killed in an Indian raid, Harry takes care of his little daughter,
      later puts on the minister’s frock and reforms a town.

      Cast
      Harry Carey ... Cheyenne Harry
      Jean Hersholt ... The Parson
      Fritzi Ridgeway ... Jane Brown
      Elizabeth James ... Mary Jane - the Parson's Daughter
      Hoot Gibson ... Chuck Rafferty
      Vester Pegg ... Topeka Jack
      William Steele ... Bill Young (as William Gettinger)
      Molly Malone
      Duke R. Lee

      Directed
      John Ford ... (as Jack Ford)

      Writing Credits
      George Hively

      Cinematography
      Ben F. Reynolds

      Filming Location
      Universal Studios - 100 Universal City Plaza, Universal City, California, USA
      Best Wishes
      Keith
      London- England

      The post was edited 3 times, last by ethanedwards ().

    • The Soul Herder (1917)

      The Soul Herder is a 1917 American silent Western film directed by John Ford,
      and featuring Harry Carey.

      The film is presumed to be lost.

      Harry Carey once again the star as Cheyenne Harry
      with regular Ford favourites Vester Pegg, Hoot Gibson, Bill Steele
      User Review

      1857 to 1876
      17 June 2004 | by Single-Black-Male (London, England)

      sbm wrote:

      John Ford is somewhat of a historian in his western films.

      Most of his material is set between the period of 1857 to 1876 when the Union had 36 stars.
      He's not an accurate historian, but by and large he happens to be the best of the western genre directors.
      I'm not too sure what it is that he brings to a film,
      but he certainly seems to get the best out of his actors and the story.
      It was probably in this film that he grasped the concept of treating the camera as a character.
      He learned that the camera should not be just a passive observer watching
      what's going on without intervention or having any opinion to penetrate the situation,
      but should be probing the action that is taking place in order to get behind the story.
      Best Wishes
      Keith
      London- England

      The post was edited 4 times, last by ethanedwards ().

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