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Sergio Leone


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Henry Fonda as Frank
Claudia Cardinale as Jill McBain
Jason Robards as Cheyenne
Charles Bronson as Harmonica
Gabriele Ferzetti as Morton (railroad baron)
Woody Strode as Stony - Member of Frank's Gang
Jack Elam as Snaky - Member of Frank's Gang
Keenan Wynn as Sheriff (auctioneer)
Frank Wolff as Brett McBain
Once Upon a Time in the West Storyline: Story of a young woman, Mrs. McBain, who moves from New Orleans to frontier Utah, on the very edge of the American West. She arrives to find her new husband and family slaughtered, but by whom? The prime suspect, coffee-lover Cheyenne, befriends her and offers to go after the real killer, assassin gang leader Frank, in her honor. He is accompanied by Harmonica, a man already on a quest to get even.
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Leone goes a new route with the same results.
With a style very much unlike that of his previous three Westerns, Once Upon a Time in the West takes a long time to tell this epic and powerful tale of three men all connected by their past and all destined to connect in the future. The acting is universally excellent with Fonda playing a very uncharacteristic part, but since he is such a great actor he has no problem filling the shoes of the merciless gunslinger, Frank. Jason Robards is great as the outlaw with a good heart, Cheyenne; and Charles Bronson is very Eastwood-like as a man known only as Harmonica with a mysterious past and a quick draw. The central character, though, is that of the beautiful Claudia Cardinale as Jill, a widow seeking revenge.

Sergio Leone used a slower, more romantic style for this Western, but he still was able to produce some great images and a story that will forever be remembered. He doesn't deal too much with character development, rather showing us their actions and letting that speak for themselves. And, of course we cannot forget the score by Ennio Moriconne. Though not as memorable as The Good, Bad and the Ugly, it adds a great deal to the film. Certainly one of the best Westerns ever made, this is film making at a very high degree.
"When you've killed Four, it's easy to make it five."
In the annals of western film lore, there are good and bad films. This is one of the finest. Because "Once Upon A Time in The West" is such a remarkable film, it is hard to define what makes it so memorable. The story centers on a beautiful former prostitute called Jill McBain (Claudia Cardinale) who arrives to assume the role of wife to a stubborn, crazy, red-headed Irishman with a dream. Waiting, instead is tragedy and 'Mr. Morton' who is a powerful, but ailing land grabbing baron (Gabriele Ferzetti) who desires to crush everything and everyone who stands in his way to reach the Pacific ocean with his railroad. To help him is an equally ruthless gunfighter named Frank (Henry Fonda; the success of this movie owes much to Fonda who plays a very convincing heavy) who has been removing obstacles for years and now targets the McBain family for death and that includes Jill. Unfortunately for Frank, he has accrued many enemies over the years with one particular, mysterious and deadly Harmonica playing stranger seeking revenge. Frank arranges for three of his best and fastest gun hands to meet and eliminate the stranger at the train-station. Joining the instrument playing stranger is an unpredictable, half-breed, renegade, who is a notorious gunfighter called 'Cheyenne.' ( Jason Robards ) The entire film is a triumph to the superb direction of Sergio Leone, who christens each major character with their own theme song. Each theme was created by Ennio Morricone and when the character makes an entrance, the theme prepares the audience for mood change, drama, action, and lifelong memories. Special guest appearances, by Woody Strode, Jack Elam, Keenan Wynn and Lionel Stander add to the classic nature of this excellent story. ****
A simple revenge story turned into a work of art.
Brett McBain, an Irish farmer widower, lives with his children in a poor, desert of the American West. He has prepared a welcome party for his new wife, "Jill" (Claudia Cardinale), who comes from New Orleans. When "Jill" arrives, she finds that a party of bandits murdered MacBain and his children.

Among films as "The Searchers", "Rio Bravo", "The Wild Bunch", "Unforgiven" we put "C'era una volta il West". All are excellent, superb and unique.

The meager Sergio Leone's film career is an exemplary example of qualitative change. Leone film after film exceeded the expectations created by their own fans by carrying out increasingly larger. Upon completion of the "Dollar Trilogy", Leone decided to show the final extinction of the "spaghetti-western".

With "C'era una volta il West" the great Leone decided to stage a slow and agonizing death dance and had the help of a childhood friend, the famous composer Ennio Morricone.

"C'era una volta il West" is primarily a recreation for the senses, we face a pure mixture, the better hybrid achieved between the spaghetti-western and western American classic, where Sergio Leone made one of the best jobs his career, showing that besides being a real movie buff and know the western and few have enough quality to also make something new.

The film has some sharp dialogue, memorable and accurate, nothing is superfluous and nothing lacking. The actors act unusually, with a beautiful Claudia Cardinale, Charles Bronson showing that will always be the best in that character. Jason Robards made a character that excited Peckinpah and was hired for "The Ballad of Cable Hogue". Henry Fonda has forged one of the best villains.

Photography of Almeria and Monument Valley are unforgettable and were taken by the same director of photography film and Godard Pasolini, Tonino Delli Colli. Morricone's music with songs like "Like a judgament", one of the best soundtracks of all time, so good that Kubrick thought only hire Morricone but ultimately failed.

Sergio Leone that is devoted to this film, the performance you get from this simple story of revenge to make it a work of art is incomparable.
once upon a time in the west is the greatest western, and in my opinion, the greatest movie ever made. the cinematography, dialogue, music, and sets are flawless. the best dialogue in the film occurs before the showdown between harmonica and frank. harmonica is whittling on a piece of wood when frank rides up on his horse. harmonica says, "I knew you'd come. frank says, "nothing matters now, not the money, not land, not the woman." harmonica says, "so you found out you're not a businessman after all." frank says, "just the man." harmonica says, "a dying race. other mortons will come along and they will kill it off." one innovative feature of leone's work is the closeups of characters' faces that was perfected in this film. any film critic who doesn't rate this one in the top ten of all time isn't worth his salt.
A lot has been said here about this movie already, everything about it is just right: the story, the actors, the fantastic locations and the most beautiful movie soundtrack there is imho.

The soundtrack is just about the only movie soundtrack I would like to own on CD.

The story is so beautiful and well put together that I can't even think of any negative comments or flaws, even the (VERY) long scene at the railroad station fits perfectly into the rest of the story, its simply a piece of art.

For me personally this really is the best movie EVER made. And I've seen a lot of movies, old and new.
The Best Western of All Time bar none!
The "fourth" and best of Sergio Leone's Dollars Trilogy, 'Once Upon A Time In The West' is a sprawling, operatic masterpiece of cinematography. The languid pacing only accentuates the meticulously presented scenes and the Ennio Morricone score is powerful, poignant and haunting. Each major character has his own musical theme. Henry Fonda's character has a menacing and jarring score which chills and thrills me every time I hear it (I bought the soundtrack too!). Fonda as Frank is the "coldest villain in screen history" as I have read in other reviews and was cast against type in this film. When the camera pans up into his passionless blue eyes early in the movie, one sees what a brilliant piece of casting it was to have him as the villain. This movie is a metaphor on the death of The Old West and the final word on how a (spaghetti) Western should be. Not to be missed!
A Potpourri of Vestiges Review: A piquant cocktail of style and substance in equal parts
Once Upon a Time in the West (OUTW) is a piquant cocktail of style and substance in equal parts, potent enough to catapult the viewer into a whirlpool of incessant excitement transcending him beyond the usual realms of an adrenaline rush. Vintage Leone, OUTW is inarguably the best Western ever made and undoubtedly features amongst the very best works of cinema, period. Leone incredibly surpasses the brilliance of The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (TGTBTU) with OUTW by blending his favorite theme of Greed with that of Revenge. The only thing that TGTBTU lacked was the presence of a strong female character and Leone more than makes up for it in OUTW. Its eccentric yet consummate plot revolves around a female protagonist, thereby revolutionizing the very tenets associated with the genre where machismo and chivalry had solely held sway, hitherto.

OUTW is a juxtaposition of the lives of five individuals, viz. Harmonica - a mysterious stranger, Cheyenne – a notorious desperado, Frank – a ruthless assassin, Jill – a beautiful widow with an obscure past, and Morton – a railroad baron, whose motives inevitably make them cross each other's paths albeit through an act of fate.

Henry Fonda is a revelation as the cold-blooded assassin, a portrayal that is remarkably contrasting to his usual 'good guy' on-screen image. He goes about his business with a sublime touch of feral grandeur that makes him equally chilling and fascinating as 'Frank'.

Charles Bronson plays his part with utmost conviction and incredibly manages to conjure up an element of mystery in his portrayal that not only brings 'Harmonica' to life, but also gives it a very distinct identity despite Harmonica's conspicuous similarities with Eastwood's 'Man with no name'.

The role of 'Cheyenne' is played with equal brilliance by Jason Robards. He has taken care of the various subtleties and nuances to such an extent that he perfectly fits into the shoes of notorious, yet likable, 'Cheyenne'.

Claudia Cardinale is ravishing as the beautiful, yet vulnerable, 'Jill McBain'. She has fully justified the trust shown by Leone in casting her and by Bertolucci in penning down a strong feminine part in a Western. She truly entrances the viewers with her mystifying pulchritude and enigmatic charm. She meticulously highlights the flaws in Jill's character while also managing to depict the elements of tenacity and grit which represent the true spirit of femininity.

Gabriele Ferzetti is quite effective in his cameo as the crippled railroad baron, 'Morton'. He suffers from the tuberculosis of bones and each passing day brings him closer to his end, thereby further intensifying his desperate urge to fulfill his far-fetched ambition of taking the railroad to the Atlantic. He truly represents a man worthy of achieving the impossible, unfortunately cut short by his haplessness. Despite the inhuman and unjust means adopted by him to fulfill his naked ambition, one finds it excruciatingly hard to derive pleasure from his perpetual plight and eventual doom.

Contrary to the popular belief, the slow pace of the movie and laconism in dialogue pose no impediment to the viewing and in fact this deliberate pacing enormously adds to the detail and beauty of the movie, and also helps in brewing the desired level of tension before it is finally punctuated suddenly with quick bursts of action.

Tonino Delli Colli's cinematography is vividly descriptive and has elements which have become his and Leone's trademarks like the extreme close-ups, the quick panning of the terrain, the rotating camera shots etc.

The haunting score written yet again by the master composer, Ennio Morricone enhances the grandeur of the movie tenfold. If Leone's direction and Colli's cinematography are the backbone of the movie, then undoubtedly Morricone's plaintive score is its heart and soul. The surreal score has shades of melancholy, intrigue, and romance that become more obvious with each passing moment. The music features leitmotifs (a melodic phrase that accompanies the reappearance of a character) that relate to each of the main characters (each with their own unique theme music). The soundtrack to the opening scene is a creative orchestration of ordinary sounds like that of the dripping water, the clicking of a telegraph, a buzzing fly, and the screech of a windmill after Morricone experienced a musical performance created by the medley of these sounds. This created an exaggerated version of what had come to be known as 'Spaghetti sound'.

OUTW is a magnum opus unparalleled in direction, screenplay, cinematography and music. With its slower pace and relatively somber theme (compared to Leon's previous works), Leone managed to transform his image of a satirical showman into that of an accomplished auteur capable of producing much profound works. OUTW also served as the harbinger for Leone's surrealistic masterpiece, 'Once Upon a Time in America'.

P.S: OUTW is an absorbing masterpiece; an absolute gem of a movie and a must watch for those who understand the true meaning of 'A Timeless Masterpiece', and are willing to indulge themselves completely through the whole length of the movie. 10/10
Once upon a time in the west
Fantastic casting. None of that low paid new actors kind of thing like the ones used these days. At first when I saw this film I did not think of it much because I was brought up in the typical Hollywood type of westerns of shiny cowboys and Indians but, when I saw this film again it struck me how much it resembled the real colonial old west just before the turn of the 20th century. Sergio Leone was brilliant in this regard and should be up among the top directors of the the last century. The sound track is magnificent, of-course it portrays an extension of the film in terms of creating the correct feeling for the scene but it is in my view that if Argento was not involved with the soundtrack that the film would have had a different atmosphere to the viewer.
So powerful and beautiful
As lives of mysterious man, gang, women and assassin that is hired to kill her interweave in a great story that will keep you amazed till the very end. Violent and intense start of the movie promised a great things and fulfilled every one of it. As we are more and more drawn into a characters stories and purposes plot gets way twistier. Now things are starting to get serious and Harmonica starts to really take his place as main focus. Frank and Mr. Morton are the guys responsible for all trouble and they are trying to kill Jill as she is the only one left but in all that Harmonica and Cheyenne are determined to keep them away. In magnificent turnout of things comes the brilliant ending. Cheyenne is returning obviously wounded, Harmonica is waiting for Frank and Jill is seemingly worried about everything. Cheyenne went to train and had a great shootout with Mr. Morton and Frank has come and gets ready for duel with Harmonica. Jill is shaken while Frank tries to realize why Harmonica wants to meet him. In shootout we realize he couldn't save his brother and only thing left to him by Frank was harmonica. As Frank dies he got same harmonica back. Amazing turnout of events left with great ending. Claudia Cardinale as Jill is absolutely amazing, as she is beautiful, charming but at the same doesn't hide what she really is temptress and prostitute. Fonda as Frank is powerful, leader that is not afraid of anything and cold blooded murderer. Bronson as Harmonica was incredible, as he is quiet but dangerous, calm and in seeking revenge shows that he cares for things being right. Some absolutely incredible scenery and amazing directing of the movie. Music was probably one of the best ever in western movies as it has some weight but also creates all sort of emotions and creates amazing situations feelings. 4/4
The Best Movie Ever Made-You'll find it right here

MOVIE 10.0/10.0 [This review is of the DVD wide screen version viewed on a 42" Plasma with Dolby 5.1 surround sound.]

This is the best Western ever made....perhaps the greatest movie ever made. I fully realize the gravity of such a proclamation, because there is another movie out there titled "The Good, The Bad and The Ugly" that is also a masterpiece. This will be a long review and I don't apologize because it is indeed an honor to watch and to review the "perfect movie". The sad fact that this brilliant achievement won no awards and even stranger, was actually disliked by some reviewers is a testimonial to the boundless stupidity of some humans who waste space on this planet.

Sergio Leone accomplished so many things in this film that it almost impossible to contemplate. Oh my goat, that musical score by Morricone when blended with the perfect casting and the breathtaking cinematography produces a Western Opera that stands alone in brilliance and watchability.

This movie is about the West's love/hate relationship with the railroad, the ruthless greed of men...and revenge. This Western classic engages the viewer with stealth parsimony of words, brilliantly using character close-ups to portray what thousands of words could not say. The showdown and surprise revelation of Harmonica mission of revenge is dramatic genius at the highest level. This movie is a grand lament to the passing of the Old West and the beginning of a new era. Signs of decay are everywhere as the progress is the form of two shiny rails marches steadily forward.

MUSICAL SCORE/SIGHTS/SOUNDS infinity/10.00 Wow! Each major character had his or her own unique music and hearing this mix cranked up on a good home theater system cannot fail to exhilarate anyone who listens to this marvelous score. The electric guitar for Frank...that gaiting, ambling banjo with breathtakingly potent pauses for Cheyenne...the strings for Jill and, of course, that haunting harmonica for Harmonica provided a an auditory feast that can never be duplicated or topped. This movie is all about sights and sounds, and the sounds were magnificent. The genius of Leone turned mundane sounds into unforgettable landmarks in this marvelous film. I cannot say enough about the astonishing FACT that this movie only contained FIFTEEN pages of dialogue! Leon and Morricone optimized the use of the musical score, powerful close-ups of the characters and those wonderfully potent sounds. Who could forget that squeaking windmill, the timely whinny of the horses, the cicadas chirping and not chirping, and the heartbeat of the powerful locomotive.... I could go on and on of how these sights and sounds wove a powerful tapestry in this magnificent movie. Sergio Leone puts on a director's clinic of how to turn less into more. Magnificent!

BADDASSCICITY--- Unchartable/10.0 Look no further, you'll find it here.

Anyone who reads my reviews knows the importance of this designation and I must make a few comments about Jill, played by the Italian beauty Claudia Cardinale. My Goat! they just don't make women like this anymore! Jill is a breath-taking beauty.... and a whore...and she knows it. After being confronted by Cheyenne she DARES him and his men to bend her over a table and. she spits out confident vitriol that leaves the bad Cheyenne almost without words. She is as cool and ruthless as she is beautiful, spitting out one-liners like a Clint Eastwood...."But there again.... I don't look like a poor, defenseless widow"...and proceeds to slam down a hefty shot of straight bar whiskey! She could charm the devil out of his pitchfork as she "negotiates" the super-bad Frank out of killing her with pure, lusty sex.

Henry Fonda! Leone pulls off the impossible as he casts Fonda, the American icon as a bad guy, and what a bad boy he is! Fonda's character Frank has no problem putting a cap in anyone, even a nine-year-old boy! Frank is a ruthless killer and the very embodiment of a Western villain with that steely blue gaze. He kicks the crutch out from the crippled Morton and sends him crashing to the ground! CHILLING.

All of the gunslingers are badasses or dead, and even some of the very baddest still end up dead, on the wrong end of a bullet. The one who rises above all the rest, only identified as Harmonica, is played brilliantly by Charles Bronson. The opening scene sets the stage for the baddest of the bad who tells the 3 hired guns that they brought 2 horses too many. MEMORABLE!

The final showdown between Frank and Harmonica is one of the most dramatic scenes ever filmed in a Western.

Think about it.....only FIFTEEN pages of dialogue in the entire movie. The one-liners are absolutely incredible. The opening scene set the stage and has never been topped....OMG, we are not worthy, we are not worthy!!!!...

Harmonica: Did you bring a horse for me? Snaky : Well... looks like we're... looks like we're shy one horse.

[bad guys laugh] Harmonica :[slowly shaking head] You brought two too many.

[bad guys are no longer laughing]

Cheyenne: Do you only know how to play....or can you shoot, too?

Harmonica: I saw three of these dusters a short time ago, they were waiting for a train. Inside the dusters, there were three men. Inside the men...there were three bullets

Harmonica: : Well, you know music, and you can count - all the way up to two.

Jill: If you want to, you can lay me over the table and amuse yourself. And even call in your men! Well. No woman ever died from that. When you're finished, all I'll need will be a tub of boiling water, and I'll be exactly what I was before - with just another filthy memory! Cheyenne: [sighs] You make good coffee, at least?

Cheyenne: You know, Jill, you remind me of my mother. She was the biggest whore in Alameda and the finest woman that ever lived.

Frank: People scare better when they're dyin'

Frank: When you're not on that train, you're like a turtle out of its shell

Frank: So you're the one who makes appointments. Harmonica : And you're the one who doesn't keep them.

Harmonica: Do you only know how to shoot....or can you cut, too?

Frank: How can you trust a man who wears both a belt and suspenders?

Jill: You don't look at all like a man who is the noble defender of poor, defenseless widows.... but again...I don't look like a poor, defenseless widow [slams down shot of whiskey]

SAPPINESS 0.000001/10.0 None

It's not often that I am taken by a female lead in a movie, but the character of Jill simply blew me away. Those eyes! Claudia Cardinale is a classic Italian beauty that played a powerful and sensual role in this movie. I freely admit that I would gladly give one year's corporate salary to have been Henry Fonda's hands when he was running them under that corset! When Frank admitted to killing her husband, her response was to stick her tongue about six inches down his throat! Wow! A whore is the truest sense, but a whore that you marry...a thousand times.


If you haven't already, RUN, don't walk to your nearest outlet and purchase this wonderful DVD. Virtually every scene in this movie is memorable, but I would like to review just THREE of them.

Opening Scene- Much has been written and said about this wildly original opening scene. It is simply awesome and sets the tone for a movie that is not like anything you have ever seen before. The run-down station is the very embodiment of the decaying west, the end of an era. Sights and sounds dominate, as they do throughout the movie and who could ever forget that annoying, squeaking windmill or that fly! Three men with three horses have come to meet one man on a train, but only one walks away. One liners and BADASSCICITY are redefined in the opening scene. "You brought two horses too many' will be forever burned in my brain as the BADDEST comment ever uttered by a screen character. HELL YES!

The Bar- Lionel Stander's Bar! What a place this was! Mere words cannot describe it, but I'll try. Inside it was a labyrinth, with no perceived beginning or end. There were horses eating hay, saddles stacked up, a blacksmith pounding a horseshoe, huge wicker jugs of hooch, little old ladies in bonnets, huge hunks of red meat being cut with hefty meat cleavers, A Black Crow lawmen with a huge gun washing his feet.... AND MUCH, MUCH MORE.

This is the scene where Cheyenne meets Harmonica and they both see Jill for the first time. Like the entire movie, this scene is very short on words, but rockets out of the stratosphere with heavy drama. Sam has stopped to slake his thirst with one of those huge jugs when Jill decides to saunter in and strikes up a conversation with the Barman.... when [oh, the beautiful sounds] action is heard, but not seen outside with Cheyenne disposing of his escort taking him to jail. Still manacled, Cheyenne [accompanied by that strumming banjo] bellies to the bar and says, "jug, drinks and then hears the haunting harmonica. HELL YES! That lantern swaying to and fro with the heavy guitar and harmonica is a stunning use of a musical score to introduce Harmonica, who is immediately sized up by Cheyenne. Very, very few words are spoken, but the message is powerfully presented, the gunslingers communicate mutual respect without words, and after all the heavy action, Jill and the Barman resume their conversation almost in mid-sentence! The one-liners are awesome in this magnificent scene, a feast for those who love these movies!

Showdown- This is it, folks. This is the HOLY GRAIL of Western Movie scenes. This is the face-off between Harmonica (Charles Bronson) and Frank (Henry Fonda) and is a scene that is surreal and almost supernatural in its drama. The brilliant musical score, the panoramic shots of the breathtaking landscape and the incredible use of close-ups draws the viewer into scene to end all scenes. Frank has come to find out, once and for all, just why Harmonica is stalking him, and Harmonica tells him that he will tell him "only at the point of dying". Before the shooting begins, with a revealing and chilling flashback, it is shown that a younger Frank and a much younger Harmonica, have met before. The very essence of Frank's depravity is shown as he approaches a bizarre and sinister man-made stone arch, symbolic of the very gateway to death and evil. Frank's henchmen are nonchalantly lying around, their evil work done. Frank emanates evil as he crams a harmonica into the mouth of a sweating, crying boy, valiantly trying to support his older brother on his shoulders...a brother with hands bound and a noose around his neck. The musical score and drama reach a pitch as the boy inevitably falls to the ground and into the dust, insuring the death of his brother. UNFORGETABLE! This scene is replayed in the minds eye of Frank after Harmonica caps him right in the heart.... The Angel of Death.... revenge consummated, and Frank finally realizes with his last dying breath...just who Harmonica is. CHILLING!

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