Albuquerque (1948)

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    There are 3 replies in this Thread. The last Post () by lasbugas.

    • Albuquerque (1948)

      ALBUQUERQUE
      aka Silver City

      DIRECTED BY RAY ENRIGHT
      CLARION PRODUCTIONS
      PARAMOUNT PICTURES

      duke_180.jpg
      Photo with courtesy of lasbugas

      INFORMATION FROM IMDb

      Plot Summary
      Cole Armin comes to Albuquerque to work for his uncle, John Armin,
      a despotic and hard-hearted czar who operates an ore-hauling freight line,
      and whose goal is to eliminate a competing line run by Ted Wallace and his sister Celia.
      Cole tires of his uncle's heavy-handed tactics and switches over to the Wallace side.
      Lety Tyler, an agent hired by the uncle, also switches over by warning
      Cole and Ted of a trap set for them by the uncle and his henchman Juke Murkil.
      Written by Les Adams

      Cast
      Randolph Scott ... Cole Armin
      Barbara Britton ... Letty Tyler
      George 'Gabby' Hayes ... Juke
      Lon Chaney Jr. ... Steve Murkill (as Lon Chaney)
      Russell Hayden ... Ted Wallace
      Catherine Craig ... Celia Wallace
      George Cleveland ... John Armin
      Irving Bacon ... Dave Walton
      Bernard Nedell ... Sheriff Ed Linton (as Bernard J. Nedell)
      Karolyn Grimes ... Myrtle Walton
      Russell Simpson ... Abner Huggins
      Jody Gilbert ... Pearl Eager
      John Halloran ... Matt Wayne
      Dan White ... Henchman Jackson
      Walter Baldwin ... Judge Fred Martin
      and many more...

      Directed
      Ray Enright

      Writing Credits
      Gene Lewis ... (screenplay)
      Luke Short ... (novel)
      Clarence Upson Young ... (screenplay)

      Produced
      William H. Pine ... producer
      William C. Thomas ... producer

      Music
      Darrell Calker

      Cinematography
      Fred Jackman Jr.

      Trivia
      One of over 700 Paramount productions, filmed between 1929 and 1949,
      which were sold to MCA/Universal in 1958 for television distribution,
      and have been owned and controlled by Universal ever since.
      Possibly because of legal complications, this title was not included
      in the original television package, and may never have been actually shown.
      It has since been released by Universal on DVD.

      Memorable Quotes

      Filming Locations
      Iverson Ranch - 1 Iverson Lane, Chatsworth, Los Angeles, California, USA
      Sedona, Arizona, USA

      Watch the Movie

      [extendedmedia]https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yqTDs4uyv6E[/extendedmedia]
      Best Wishes
      Keith
      London- England

      The post was edited 1 time, last by ethanedwards ().

    • Albuquerque is a 1948 American Western directed by Ray Enright and starring
      Randolph Scott, Barbara Britton, George "Gabby" Hayes, and Lon Chaney, Jr.

      Based on the novel Dead Freight for Piute by Luke Short,
      with a screenplay by Gene Lewis and Clarence Upson Young,
      the film is about a man who is recruited by his corrupt uncle
      to inherit his freight-hauling empire in the southwest,
      and who eventually defects to his uncle's honest business rival.

      01_1948 Albuquerque LC.jpg

      User Review

      He fought for justice in Albuquerque
      14 February 2005 | by alexandre michel liberman (tmwest) (S. Paulo, Brazil)

      alex wrote:

      Albuquerque is a film that has all the elements of a class A western, except one: the story,

      that really belongs to a class B or C.
      That was acceptable at the time the film was made, when people were so thrilled to see a western in color,
      but nowadays it just looks very primitive.
      Nonetheless for people who enjoy old westerns, it is entertaining, the original color and sound are very well kept on the DVD that recently came out. Gabby Hayes is a good sidekick, Lon Chaney is mean as always, and Randolph Scott a bit more cheerful than usual. In a film named Albuquerque you would expect to see something
      that would remind you of the city, but the town that is shown here could be just anywhere.
      Best Wishes
      Keith
      London- England