Pistole non discutono, Le
From The Spaghetti Western Database
Le pistole non discutono (Italy, Spain, West Germany 1964 / Director: Mario Caiano (as Mike Perkins))
- Runtime: 89 min
- Release Date: 21.8.1964
- Filming Locations: Almería
Also known as
Bullets Don't Argue (U.S.A.) | Bullets Don't Lie (International English title) | Die Letzten Zwei vom Rio Bravo (Germany) | Las Pistolas no discuten (Spain) | Die Letzten Zwei vom Rio Bravo (Austria) | Mon Colt fait la loi (France) | Guns Don't Talk | The Last Two at Rio Bravo
Cast and crew
- Cast: Rod Cameron (Sheriff Pat Garrett), Horst Frank (Billy Clanton/Clayton), Mimmo Palmara (aka Dick Palmer)(Santero), Angel Aranda (George Clanton/Clayton), Vivi Bach (Agnes Goddard), Luis Durán (as Ludwig Duran)(Mike Goddard), Kai Fischer (as Kay Fischer)(Elena/Helen), Julio P. Tabernero (Manny), Hans Nielsen (Reverend Alvarez), Simón Arriaga (Santero henchman), Andrea Aureli (as Andrew Ray)(Manuel/Wirt), Juan Cortés, Tito Garcia, José Canalejas (as Joe Kamel), José Manuel Martín (as Joseph Martin)(Miguel), Giulia Rubini (as Judy Robbins)(Martha Coogan), Paul L. Smith (as Paul Smith), Eulalia Tenorio (as Laly Tenory), Guillermo Mendez
- Story: Franco Castellano, Pedro de Juan
- Screenplay: Franco Castellano (as Frank Forester), Giuseppe Moccia (as Pipolo), Gianni Castellano, Pedro de Juan
- Cinematography: Julio Ortas, Massimo Dallamano [Technicolor, Panoramico 1,66:1]
- Music: Ennio Morricone (as Dan Savio/Emil Morik)
- Song: "Lonesome Billy" sung by Peter Tevis
- Producers: Fernando Rossi, Arrigo Colombo, Giorgio Papi
Sheriff Pat Garrett hunts down 2 brothers, who had robbed the local bank on the day of his wedding, in Mexico. The younger one helps him to defend the money against a bunch of bandits.
This early European western is most famous for being the one which was made by the same producers, with a much bigger budget, back to back with Fistful of Dollars, but then didn't make a great impression at the box-office, while FoD became the trendsetting hit. It's a simple, but likeable, and nicely directed film, which bears almost no resemblance to the Leone classic.
Was shot parallel to A Fistful of Dollars, partially on the same set, and at that time considered the more important, higher-budget film during production.