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My Pal Trigger 2006 NR CC

prime

Available on Prime
(100) IMDb 6.7/10

Considered to be the best and most beloved of all Roy Rogers' films, this rousing and tuneful Western follows the fictional tale of the legendary horse Trigger, from his birth to becoming Roy's trusty mount.

Starring:
Roy Rogers, Trigger
Runtime:
1 hour, 19 minutes

Available to watch on supported devices.

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Product Details

Genres Western
Director Frank McDonald, Yakima Canutt
Starring Roy Rogers, Trigger
Supporting actors George 'Gabby' Hayes, Dale Evans, Jack Holt, LeRoy Mason, Roy Barcroft, Sam Flint, Kenne Duncan, Ralph Sanford, Francis McDonald, Harlan Briggs, William Haade, Bob Nolan, Sons of the Pioneers, Al Bridge, Paul E. Burns, Roy Butler, Tom Coleman, Hugh Farr
Studio Osiris Entertainment
MPAA rating NR (Not Rated)
Captions and subtitles English Details
Rental rights 7-day viewing period. Details
Purchase rights Stream instantly and download to 2 locations Details
Format Amazon Video (streaming online video and digital download)

Other Formats

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

141 of 142 people found the following review helpful By Nick Damato on July 28, 2006
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
This is a really nice set that would make a perfect stocking stuffer for anyone who loved the movies back in the day. It's 20 movies on 4 discs. Run times range from 52-72 minutes.

The digital restoration is very extensive and they clearly had some poor stock to work from. They look very clean, but as is typical of extensive restoration there is some reduction in resolution at times. Sometimes you can see a slight blur where the old scratches are that were repaired -and there are many. Some reels are pretty clear while others are a bit more blurry but nothing is intolerable in my opinion.

The loss of resolution is most noticable in the darkest scenes. There are many dark scenes where it's clear there wasn't enough visual information to restore it to full light.

Despite everything, the movies are very watchable. My mother who saw all these movies every Saturday for a nickel was very happy, as I expect most people of that generation would be with these discs.

Overall, the resolution is slightly better than VHS tape, but much lower than a typical, modern DVD. The sound was only very occasionally muddy and is really pretty good for the most part. They've also got all the sound at a pretty consistent volume so there are no extreme changes in volume.

Considering the very economical price, I'd say the set is well worth what you pay. I'd be a little disappointed if it were an expensive set, but it's OK for the money. If you're tempted, I say go for it. You won't be sorry. You get the stories and the characters just fine and that's what's important.
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87 of 97 people found the following review helpful By STEPHEN T. McCARTHY on March 1, 2007
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
A lot of folks don't know that ROY ROGERS (Leonard Slye; 1911-1998) was born at approximately where 2nd base in Cincinnati's old Riverfront Stadium would eventually be located. How American is that? It's a wonder he didn't emerge from the womb draped in The Stars And Stripes, holding aloft an apple pie still hot from "the oven" and whistling Yankee Doodle Dandy (or Take Me Out To The Ballgame). Everytime Pete Rose slid into 2nd base, ol' Roy probably thought that the Reds had scored a run because Charlie Hustle was safe at "home."

Roy Rogers was one of my great heroes when I was a kid, and I can still recall the pride with which I wore my bright yellow raincoat with the black pictures printed on it of Roy ("King Of The Cowboys"), Trigger ("The Smartest Horse In The Movies"), and ("The Queen Of The West") Dale Evans. I even had a little schoolboy crush on Roy's wife, Dale.

These old "B" Westerns starring Roy were so wholesome and exuded such innocence that I can't help saddling up from time to time with my old hero and revisiting a simpler, more pleasant bygone time that won't be riding our way again. Heaven? Well, it can't be much better than lounging around late on a Saturday morning in cotton flannel jamas, with hot coffee, and watching Roy round up rustlers. "Look out behind that rock, Roy!" Too late. Oh well, Roy will ultimately win the fight (even if he does consistently "fall" for that leg sweep trick) because the good guys and bad guys are always clearly delineated in "B" Westerns and the good guys always win. And what's wrong wit dat?

In 1990, my girlfriend and I self-published "CALAMITY CAT'S AND BLACK COLE KID'S UNCOMPLICATED GUIDE TO WESTERN MOVIES FOR THE SIMPLE-MINDED COWPERSON.
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56 of 61 people found the following review helpful By Annie Van Auken TOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on April 19, 2007
Format: DVD
Roy Rogers, with his fancy, spangly duds, his ornate six-shooters and gorgeous white stallion, once was every kid's ideal of what the King of the Cowboys should be. Roy's three-reel movies always took time out for a little music, whether it be by Rogers himself or the Sons of the Pioneers-- the singing group he started out with in 1935 as Leonard Slye. Between 1938 and '51, Roy appeared as himself in over 70 films. Additionally, his TV show ran for 100 episodes from 1951 to '57.

The ROY ROGERS 20 MOVIE PACK offers a choice selection of Roy's oaters. Along with wife Dale and sidekicks Gabby Hayes and Smiley Burnette, our hero somehow manages to get into all kinds of fixes. Inside of an hour though, the bad guys always lose and Roy and gang'll sing a song or two. It's a surefire formula, one that every fan of westerns is certain to appreciate.

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The following list includes individual poll results for each film, as well as years of release and main co-stars.

(6.4) The Arizona Kid (1939) - Roy Rogers/George "Gabby" Hayes
(6.6) Bells of Rosarita (1945) - Roy Rogers/Dale Evans/George "Gabby" Hayes
(5.1) Bells Of San Angelo (1947) - Roy Rogers/Dale Evans/Andy Devine
(6.0) Billy The Kid Returns (1938) Roy Rogers/Smiley Burnette
(6.4) The Carson City Kid (1940) - Roy Rogers/George "Gabby" Hayes
(6.4) Colorado (1940) - Roy Rogers/George "Gabby" Hayes
(6.1) Cowboy And The Senorita (1944) - Roy Rogers/Dale Evans
(5.4) Days Of Jesse James (1939) - Roy Rogers/George "Gabby" Hayes
(6.2) Hands Across The Border (1944) - Roy Rogers/Ruth Terry/Guinn "Big Boy" Terry
(6.3) Heldorado (1946) - Roy Rogers/Dale Evans/George "Gabby" Hayes
(5.5) In Old Caliente (1939) Roy Rogers/George "Gabby" Hayes
(6.
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