310 To Yuma Download Movie Free
Download Formats: M4V, AVI, MTS, MKV, M2TS, 3GP, ASF
original title: 3:10 to Yuma
duration: 2h 2min
tags: Time waits for one man
keywords: outlaw, arizonaterritory, contentioncityarizona, yumaterritorialprison, globearizona, tucsonarizona, pinalcityarizona, bensonarizona, train, arizonadesert, rancher, stagecoach, homoeroticism, surrende
Rancher Dan Evans heads into Bisbee to clear up issues concerning the sale of his land when he witnesses the closing events of a stagecoach robbery led by famed outlaw Ben Wade. Shortly thereafter, Wade is captured by the law in Bisbee and Evans finds himself
one of the escorts who will take Wade to the 3:10 to Yuma train in Contention for the reward of $200. Evans's effort to take Wade to the station is in part an effort to save his land but also part of an inner battle to determine whether he can be more than
just a naive rancher in the eyes of his impetuous and gunslinging son William Evans. The transport to Contention is hazardous and filled with ambushes by Indians, pursuits by Wade's vengeful gang and Wade's own conniving and surreptitious demeanor that makes
the ride all the more intense. An honest, hard-working farmer agrees to assist in escorting an outlaw to a distant town in exchange for money to pay off his debt and start a new life. Hidden motives are revealed as the two partake in an ever-evolving game
of cat-and-mouse. It's one of the best westerns and best all-around movies I've seen in a long time. That's largely due to the outstanding performances by the cast, ably led by the alpha male, bad guy, Russell Crowe. His protagonist is Christian Bale who turns
in a nuanced performance as the down-on-his luck rancher. The scenes between these two men are riveting and a display of acting at its best. The supporting cast are all wonderful and in particular, Ben Foster, Fonda and Logan Lerman as Bale's oldest son.
The action is virtually non-stop which makes for a compelling, exciting story. But what really drew me in were the stellar performances, particularly that of Crowe. He is the bad guy you actually might end up rooting for. He goes from charming to deadly and back again all in the blink of an eye. He carries the film on his very able shoulders, but Bale gives him a good run for his money in the acting department.
This is one movie that any lover of westerns or anyone simply longing for a good movie with good acting will not want to miss. The two hours will go by in the blink of an eye and you'll be wishing there was more. 3:10 to Yuma Comparison
In the case of the 1957 version of 3:10 to Yuma based off Elmore Leonard's short story, and a half a century later, a remake of the movie, it is interesting to see how the difference between the three versions reflect changes. Indeed, the 3:10 to Yuma films not only showed the differences of Hollywood, but also compared our modern day culture to that of 1957.
The written short story of 3:10 to Yuma by Elmore Leonard was the first to be published in 1953. The short story is virtually the bare minimum compared to the film. There are ideas portrayed in the film that are not represented in the story at all. For example, the beginning scenes were added in the 1957 movie was not in the short story. The short story jumps right to after Ben Wade is taken prisoner and they ride to Contention city. The audience only learns about what happened prior to this event in the film. Another element that was changed from the short story to film was the character names. Paul Scallen plays the equivalent role of Dan Evans while Jim Kidd is also known as Ben Wade. Amongst the main characters, the supporting characters are also introduced under a different identity.
The 1957 film based off the short story is a modest film. In this manner, it is an 88 minute film that delivers a relatively simple story in a straightforward fashion. It is mainly conceived as a physiological drama in which Ben Wade interacts with Dan Evans as the time counts down to take Ben to the train that will send him behind bars. As the first film to be based off the story, it provides the audience with a minimum amount of content to understand the story, yet does not include as much content as the 2007 remake. There are some additions to the film in the remake and there is virtually no content left out from the 1957 film.
The 2007 3:10 to Yuma is stunning in both its similarities and differences. It follows the same basic storyline, even using many of the same dialogue as the first. However, it's a whole different film in which it's based more off the action, is a third longer than the first, has a twisted ending, and of course keeping up to date, it is crammed with many details, conflict, and bloodshed. There are many added scenes to the movie to add to the action. The Indian gunfight and the escape from the town where Ben Wade is captured are the two best examples of action-packed scenes that did not appear in the 1957 version. Furthermore, it can also be thought of as more detail to the remake. For instance, Ben Wade defends Dan and his men from the Indians and kills them while they are hiding. Dan later says to Wade that he's not all bad inside him. He denies it and says that he only killed the Indians to defend himself. It's a perfect example of how the added scenes to the movie can be played upon later in the film to display the significance of the new scene. Another small detail that is added is that the audience finds a hidden characteristic of Ben that he has an artistic side. In one of the opening scenes, he leaves a sketch of a bird he saw on a branch hung on a tree. Again, he sketches a picture of the bartender that he meets.
There were many elements that were retained, modified or expanded upon between the interim of the short story to the remake of the film. But whatever the reasons, 3:10 to Yuma is exciting, looks great and is well acted in both films. It is clear evidence that the death of a Hollywood western has yet to occur. A largely compelling ride on the strength of a powerful cast led by Russell Crowe and Christian Bale. But do not touch a gun. The late Mr Welles had fleshed out all the events preceding the hotel room lay-over which comprised most of the 1953 Elmore Leonard short story, and much of Mr Welles' dialogue was incorporated into the current screenplay
Mr Welles had been active in the Writers Guild from the late 1940s to the mid 1970s (specializing in teleplays for "Alfred Hithcock Presents" and "Bonanza" series)
The WGA roster notes that he had died; but no year is listed It was the same brooch he had removed from Alice's dresser in the bedroom very early in the film (intending to pawn or sell it in Bisbee). There is an implication. McEllroy refers to him as Charlie 'Princess', and gets a bullet in return. Dan said "I ain't never been no hero, Wade. Only battle I seen, we was in retreat. My foot got shot off by one of my own men. You try telling that story to your boy. See how he looks at you then."
It can be said that Dan was possibly playing Ben's game to keep himself alive and finish his mission.
A Piece of the Bottom full movie hd 1080p
Under Strange Flags download
The Man from U.N.C.L.E. in hindi free download
the Adam's Song full movie download in hindi
Operation Mekong movie in hindi free download
Episode 1.83 full movie download
Man on Fire movie download in hd
The Great Race full movie in hindi free download hd 1080p
Download In the Deathroom full movie in hindi dubbed in Mp4
Download Rage full movie in hindi dubbed in Mp4