Per qualche dollaro in più   1965   USA For A Few Dollars More
For A Few Dollars More Image Cover
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Director:Sergio Leone
Writer:Fulvio Morsella, Sergio Leone
IMDb Rating:8.3 (57,438 votes)
Awards:See the Top 250movies as voted by our users
Duration:131 min
Sergio Leone  ...  (Director)
Fulvio Morsella, Sergio Leone  ...  (Writer)
Tomás Blanco  ...  Santa Cruz Telegrapher (as Tomas Blanco)
Roberto Camardiel  ...  Station clerk (as Robert Camardiel)
Clint Eastwood  ...  Monco
Joseph Egger  ...  Old Prophet (as Josef Egger)
Klaus Kinski  ...  Wild (the hunchback)
Lee Van Cleef  ...  Col. Douglas Mortimer
Gian Maria Volontè  ...  El Indio
Mara Krupp  ...  Mary (as Mara Krup)
Luigi Pistilli  ...  Groggy
Panos Papadopulos  ...  Sancho Perez (as Panos Papadopoulos)
Benito Stefanelli  ...  Luke
Aldo Sambrell  ...  Cuccillo
Luis Rodríguez  ...  Gangmember (as Luis Rodriguez)
Lorenzo Robledo  ...  Tomaso
Sergio Mendizábal  ...  Tucumcari bank manager (as Sergio Mendizabal)
Gian Maria Volonté  ...  El Indio (The Indian)
Massimo Dallamano  ...  Cinematographer
Mario Brega  ...  Nino, Member of Indio's Gang
Comments: Commentary subs

Summary: A ringing instance of a sequel far outstripping its predecessor, Sergio Leone's For a Few Dollars More takes the lethal antihero from A Fistful of Dollars, gives him both a rival and an adversary worthy of sharing a gun-blazing corrida, and ratchets up the stylization to something approaching grandeur. This time the Man with No Name (Clint Eastwood) is a bounty hunter whose desert Southwest killing ground is suddenly crowded by the presence of an older, black-clad shootist (Lee Van Cleef). Individually and together, they terminate sundry grotesques while closing in on their biggest quarry, a memorably insane bandit called El Indio (Gian Maria Volonté is brilliant). There's just enough plot to imbue Van Cleef with genuine mystery, a dark avenging angel from a lost past whose pull would supply the emotional core of Leone's later masterworks Once upon a Time in the West and Once upon a Time in America. Leone's bravura widescreen compositions are breathtaking, and Ennio Morricone's music score--tinged with lunatic religiosity--is his first great one. --Richard T. Jameson

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