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Spaghetti Western Double Feature Vol 2: Last Gun & Four Dollars of Revenge [Blu-ray]

3.4 out of 5 stars 16 customer reviews

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(Mar 22, 2011)
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Editorial Reviews

Two classic, rare spaghetti western features with all-new high-definition film transfers!

The Last Gun stars Euro-horror film favorite Cameron Mitchell as a mild-mannered shopkeeper with a secret past whose quiet town is about to explode in a cloud of gun-smoke in Sergio Bergonzelli's salacious adventure yarn.

Four Dollars of Revenge is an electrifying saga of power, betrayal and revenge set in the final days of the Civil War. Starring spaghetti western legend Robert Woods, Four Dollars for Vengeance sets the screen ablaze with explosive shootouts, daring escapes and a magnificent spaghetti western score.

Special Features

None.

Product Details

  • Actors: Robert Woods, Cameron Mitchell
  • Directors: Various
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Blu-ray, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: R (Restricted)
  • Studio: Mill Creek Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: March 22, 2011
  • Run Time: 184 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (16 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B004HHX9L4
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #60,760 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

After being disappointed by Mill Creek's two horror double-features, it was a relief to see the company put out a Blu-Ray that at least looks like a Blu-Ray, even if the subject matter and price clearly means that this isn't going to be one of those million-dollar restorations.

The film-prints are scratched and faded in places. However, the transfers aren't that bad if you're not too picky, definately better than Mill Creeks's previous DVD, though not quite the quality of a Warner Brothers or Sony high-definition transfer.

The movies themselves are alright, nothing special. However, I think Blu-Ray fans should definately buy this in order to show "the suits" that there's a market for non-Hollywood, non-blockbuster, and not quite cult-classic releases to the format.
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No points for originality, but here's a rundown in good Italian western tradition:

The Good: Technically, there's a tremendous amount of positives to talk about for this release. Both films included on this double feature are also available on the Mill Creek set 10,000 Ways to Die: Spaghetti Western Collection, and, cutting to the chase, if you are a fan of either of these films, then this upgrade is a no-brainer - in comparison with the previous prints available. There may be other compilation packs that include these films - it's hard to tell with the proliferation of inexpensive and low quality sets - but I'd guess that there is a good chance any other prints out there match up well with '10,000 Ways to Die'. Since I have the previous prints on DVD, I was able to to compare them to this blu-ray version, and not surprisingly, the blu wins out handily.

Some specifics: 'The Last Gun' is anamorphically enhanced for widescreen TV's (no black bars) - a huge improvement over the non-anamorphic widescreen presentation on the DVD (black bars on top, bottom, and sides). 'Four Dollars of Revenge' is listed at 2.46:1, which looks about right, and again, another improvement over '10,000' with its 4:3 pan and scan. The blu-ray includes three audio options for both films, all in 2 channel - dolby digital, DTS-HD, and PMC uncompressed audio, but STILL no subtitles (C'mon, have a heart, Mill Creek). Unfortunately, it appears that little or no clean-up of the prints was attempted in the transfer, but everything is still sharper, clearer, and brighter - what one might expect from this transfer process.
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I didn't have high expectations going into the movies considering the price tag and distributor. But, I do have to say they look fairly decent considering how obscure and old the films are. "Last Gun" is the lemon of the group in terms of looks and content. "4 Dollors of Revenge" wasn't a half bad movie. I like that they are bringing Italian Westerns to bluray and am looking forward to more releases.
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Mill Creek's first Spaghetti Western Double Feature Blu-ray (after rights issues forced them to cancel their planned release of Django and Now They Call Him Sacramento) brings together a pair of forgotten and forgettable spaghettis in unimpressive dubbed English transfers complete with enough scratches and print damage to convince you you're in the back row of the cheapest cinema in the worst part of town.

Cameron Mitchell takes the lead in 1964's The Last Gun aka Jim, Il Primo aka Killer's Canyon, but gets surprisingly little to do as the once notorious gunman who has, unbeknownst to the denizens of the small town he's settled down in, reinvented himself as a mild-mannered shopkeeper. But wouldn't you know it, when bad men descend on the town and no-one will stand up against them, he has to adopt a somewhat ridiculous Zorro-like masked secret identity to take them on. Yet, one intriguing scene where his refusal to publicly stand up and get himself killed destroys his marriage aside, the film doesn't seem particularly interested in him, with the dubbed Mitchell making considerably less of an impression than Carl Mohner as the ambiguous drifter tagging along with the gang who is the only one to know of his past infamy. He may be introduced miming the title song (sung by spaghetti regular Pete Tevis) over wildly unconvincing shots of him strumming a guitar as he rides along the hills but Mohner has more screen presence than our hero even if his part doesn't call for much more than constantly smiling. Owing more to John Wayne's early pre-stardom singing cowboy Westerns of the 30s than the more violent paella Westerns that Leone and others would usher in only a year later, it's no more than a time-filler for the very undemanding.
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While I don't buy things just to send a message to the "suits," I do agree that this is a good pairing of movies with nice quality transfer to Blu-ray. I hope to see more both in this genre and film noir.
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This Blu-ray is a worthwhile purchase for the Spaghetti Western enthusiast because it s reasonably priced (even more so in America) and contains two films.

"The Last Gun" is the definite lesser of the two, feeling much more akin to it's American counterparts than the Spaghetti Western style we know and love so well, but it's absolutely watchable. I don't know if I'd bother a second time, but it kept me entertained, made me laugh in a none-too-derisive manner and I didn't find myself yawning once. It's basically a riff on the "Lone Ranger", with a semi-mythical gun-slinger named Jim Hart instead of the Ranger. Predictably, there's bandits in town running things and beleaguered shopkeeper (B-movie mainstay Cameron Mitchell - "The Toolbox Murders", "Blood and Black Lace") has had enough. There's a lot of laughing in this movie, more so than in most b-movies, as villains, morally indifferent characters...pretty much everyone but the hero, finds humour in every small thing that occurs.

"Four Dollars of Revenge" is much better. You wouldn't call it an essential watch for the Spaghetti Western fan, but it's a solid example of the form and much more in line with what you'd want from this kind of thing. A sort of riff on the Count of Monte Cristo with a somewhat confusing time-span (seems fine until a late revelation involving "years of imprisonment"), it is a nice story of revenge, betrayal and (sort of) love. The title, while obviously evocative of "A Fistful of Dollars" and "For a Few Dollars More" (homophonously emulated here), actually does pertain to the plot, as both distinctive Confederate dollars are key items in the plot, and are used as signals to the public in the revenge shootings.
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Spaghetti Western Double Feature Vol 2: Last Gun & Four Dollars of Revenge [Blu-ray]
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