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3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies

3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies

The lonesome whistle of a train... bringing the gallows closer to a desperado... the showdown nearer to his captor!92 Min.
Your rating: 0
7 1 vote

Summary:

#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – After outlaw leader Ben Wade is captured in a small town, his gang continue to threaten. Small-time rancher Dan Evans is persuaded to take Wade in secret to the nearest town with a railway station to await the train to the court at Yuma. Once the two are holed up in the hotel to wait it becomes apparent the secret is out, and a battle of wills starts.
Plot: Dave Evans, a small time farmer, is hired to escort Ben Wade, a dangerous outlaw, to Yuma. As Evans and Wade wait for the 3:10 train to Yuma, Wade’s gang is racing to free him.
Smart Tags: #yuma_arizona #arizona #yuma_territorial_prison #benson_arizona #arizona_desert #hold_up #firearm #hotel_room #family_man #tempter #jumping_on_a_train #raising_money #lack_of_money #manipulative_man #guarding_a_criminal #criminal #rancher #train #stagecoach #hotel #arizona_territory


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Ratings:

3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies 1 3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies 27.6/10 Votes: 18,383
3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies 3 3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies 296%
3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies 5 3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies 2N/A
3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies 7 3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies 27.2 Votes: 202 Popularity: 12.694

Reviews:

A top 50’s Western with Glenn Ford only held back by the B&W photography

RELEASED IN 1957 and directed by Delmer Daves, “3:10 to Yuma” is a Western about a struggling Arizona rancher, Dan Evans (Van Heflin), who has no choice but to hire-on as an escort of dangerous, but charismatic outlaw, Ben Wade (Glenn Ford). Wade proceeds to employ psychological manipulation in order to corrupt the righteous family man and escape.

This is a quality psychological Western from the 50s, only held back by the B&W photography. The Arizona landscapes are spectacular but they’re all for naught due to this flat B&W presentation. Nevertheless, the story & characters are great. The mind games Wade plays with Evans keeps things interesting. Felicia Farr, the hottie from Glenn Ford’s excellent “Jubal” (1956) is on hand as a bartender who has a thang for bad boys. I’m not complaining about her role, but it’s a tad unlikely that such a smoking hot woman would be alone for too long in the Old West where there were twenty times more men than women.

Most old Western theme songs are hopelessly hokey, e.g. “North to Alaska” (1960) (a great Western), but the one here sung by Frankie Laine is very good. I like it when words that don’t rhyme are made to rhyme in a song: “There’s a legend and a ruma’, when you take the 3:10 to Yuma.”

The 2007 remake with Christian Bale and Russell Crowe in the Evans/Wade roles takes the template of this film and makes a superior Western with more action and deeper themes, not to mention IN COLOR.

THE MOVIE RUNS 1 hour, 32 minutes and was shot in Arizona (Old Tucson,, Contention City, Sedona, etc.) and the studio ranch in Burbank, California. WRITERS: Halsted Welles (screenplay) and Elmore Leonard (story).

GRADE: B

Review By: Wuchak Rating: 7 Date: 2018-05-09
Room 207 and the 3:10 To Yuma.

Van Heflin plays rancher Dan Evans whose family and livelihood is at breaking point due to a devastating drought. Needing money fast, Evans gets thrown a financial lifeline when a reward is offered to escort a recently captured outlaw, Ben Wade (Glenn Ford), on to the 3:10 train to Yuma prison. But as Wade’s gang closes in to free the shackled outlaw, and the clock starts to tick down, Evans finds himself torn between a sense of social duty and an easy option courtesy of Wade’s mind game offer.

Based on a story by Elmore Leonard, this is a tight and tense Western that harks to the wonderful High Noon five years earlier. Directed by Delmer Daves, 3:10 to Yuma sees two of the Western genre’s most undervalued performers come together in perfect contrast. Heflin’s Evans is honest, almost saintly; but ultimately filling out his life with dullness and too much of a safe approach. Ford’s Wade is the other side of the coin, ruthless (the opening sequence sets it up), handsome and very self-confident. This coupling makes for an interesting story-one that thankfully delivers royally on its set-up. As Wade’s gang closes in, led by a sleek and mean Richard Jaeckel, Wade toys with Evans, offering him financial gain and gnawing away at him about his abilities as a husband, the tension is palpable in the extreme. Nothing is ever certain until the credits role, and that is something that is never to be sniffed at in the Western genre.

The comparison with High Noon is a fair one because 3:10 to Yuma also deals with the man alone scenario. A man left alone to deal with his adversaries and his own conscience; money or pride indeed. Daves’ direction is gritty and suitably claustrophobic, with close ups either being erotically charged N/A or tightly wound in room 207 of the hotel; where Heflin & Ford positively excel. His outdoor work, aided by Charles Lawton Jr’s photography, also hits the spot, particularly the barren land desperate for water to invigorate it. While the piece also has a tremendous George Duning theme song warbled (and whistled by Ford in the film) by Frankie Laine. Great acting, great direction and a great involving story; essential for fans of character driven Westerns. 8.5/10

Footnote: The film was very well remade in 2007 with two of the modern era’s finest leading men, Russell Crowe & Christian Bale, in the dual roles of Ben & Dan respectively. One hopes, and likes to think, that they remade it purely because it was such a great premise to work from. Because Daves’ film didn’t need improving, it was, and still is, a great film showcasing how great this often maligned genre can sometimes be.

Review By: John Chard Rating: 9 Date: 2017-02-09
Tense little thriller that stands out for it’s simplicity and it’s strong characterisation
Farmer Evans looks to avoid conflict and work his farm in peace, when he witnesses a stage coach being held up he doesn’t get involved. However due to drought and debt threatening his farm, he takes the job of escorting the leader of the gang to Yuma and prison when he is caught. The sheriffs fool the gang into thinking that Wade has been taken by coach and Evans and Wade stay in a hotel room until the train to Yuma. However with Wade’s gang getting closer, the clock ticking and Evans’ posse deserting him man by man the stakes rise.

It’s a western but it could easily have been in any setting if it was done this well. The story is clever but really picks up once Wade is captured – in both Evans’ home and in the hotel room, the dialogue becomes clever and meaningful. The story is kept tense (with Evans getting increasingly sweaty) despite being very talky. Wade works Evans in a Machiavellian flow of dialogue that visually gets to him throughout. However once it is clear that honour is important over money the countdown to the tense walk to the train station is on.

Heflin is great as the farmer who takes a stand only to see pride swell up in his family, in a way he respects the criminal for taking risk and being brave in contrast to his middle road lifestyle. Ford is effortlessly brilliant as the criminal blessed with charisma and charm with a dangerous streak underneath – in one key scene he sets out Heflin’s character when he easily casts a spell charming Heflin’s wife and sons. However beneath the dialogue he is slightly jealous of the farmer’s settled life and this adds spice to the relationship between the two.

Overall this is a fantastic western, but if it was set in the modern day it would be a brilliant cop thriller, or in space, a brilliant sci-fi. The key is the central relationship between the two men – here it is perfect and the tension that builds towards the fateful walk to the station is gripping.

Review By: bob the moo Rating: Date: 2002-03-16
Room 207 and the 3:10 To Yuma.
Van Heflin plays rancher Dan Evans whose family and livelihood is at breaking point due to a devastating drought. Needing money fast, Evans gets thrown a financial lifeline when a reward is offered to escort a recently captured outlaw, Ben Wade (Glenn Ford), on to the 3:10 train to Yuma prison. But as Wade’s gang closes in to free the shackled outlaw, and the clock starts to tick down, Evans finds himself torn between a sense of social duty and an easy option courtesy of Wade’s mind game offer.

Based on a story by Elmore Leonard, this is a tight and tense Western that harks to the wonderful High Noon five years earlier. Directed by Delmer Daves, 3:10 to Yuma sees two of the Western genre’s most undervalued performers come together in perfect contrast. Heflin’s Evans is honest, almost saintly; but ultimately filling out his life with dullness and too much of a safe approach. Ford’s Wade is the other side of the coin, ruthless (the opening sequence sets it up), handsome and very self-confident. This coupling makes for an interesting story-one that thankfully delivers royally on its set-up. As Wade’s gang closes in, led by a sleek and mean Richard Jaeckel, Wade toys with Evans, offering him financial gain and gnawing away at him about his abilities as a husband, the tension is palpable in the extreme. Nothing is ever certain until the credits role, and that is something that is never to be sniffed at in the Western genre.

The comparison with High Noon is a fair one because 3:10 to Yuma also deals with the man alone scenario. A man left alone to deal with his adversaries and his own conscience; money or pride indeed. Daves’ direction is gritty and suitably claustrophobic, with close ups either being erotically charged N/A or tightly wound in room 207 of the hotel; where Heflin & Ford positively excel. His outdoor work, aided by Charles Lawton Jr’s photography, also hits the spot, particularly the barren land desperate for water to invigorate it. While the piece also has a tremendous George Duning theme song warbled (and whistled by Ford in the film) by Frankie Laine. Great acting, great direction and a great involving story; essential for fans of character driven Westerns. 8.5/10

Footnote: The film was very well remade in 2007 with two of the modern era’s finest leading men, Russell Crowe & Christian Bale, in the dual roles of Ben & Dan respectively. One hopes, and likes to think, that they remade it purely because it was such a great premise to work from. Because Daves’ film didn’t need improving, it was, and still is, a great film showcasing how great this often maligned genre can sometimes be.

Review By: hitchcockthelegend Rating: 8 Date: 2009-11-16

Other Information:

Original Title 3:10 to Yuma
Release Date 1957-08-07
Release Year 1957

Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 32 min (92 min)
Budget 0
Revenue 0
Status Released
Rated Not Rated
Genre Drama, Thriller, Western
Director Delmer Daves
Writer Halsted Welles (screenplay), Elmore Leonard (story)
Actors Glenn Ford, Van Heflin, Felicia Farr, Leora Dana
Country USA
Awards Nominated for 1 BAFTA Film Award. Another 2 wins & 3 nominations.
Production Company Columbia Pictures Corporation
Website N/A


Technical Information:

Sound Mix Mono (Westrex Recording System)
Aspect Ratio 1.85 : 1, 1.75 : 1
Camera N/A
Laboratory Columbia Studio Laboratory, USA (uncredited)
Film Length (10 reels), 2,500 m (Yugoslavia)
Negative Format 35 mm
Cinematographic Process Spherical
Printed Film Format 35 mm

3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies
3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies
3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies
3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies
3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies
3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies
3:10 to Yuma 1957 123movies
Original title 3:10 to Yuma
TMDb Rating 7.2 202 votes

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