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Vault Collection | Sony Archive

Randolph Scott Western Collection DVD

SKU ID #454237

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  • Technical Specs
  • Format: DVD - Boxed Set
  • Rating: Not Rated
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Aspect Ratio: Fullscreen
  • Studio: TURNER CLASSIC (CON)
  • DVD Release Date: December 16, 2013
  • Audio: ENGLISH: Mono
  • Color: Black & White / Color
  • Includes:

    Digital Bonus Features on the DVD Include:
    • Introduction by Ben Mankiewicz
    • Biography
    • Digital Image Gallery
      - Behind-the-Scenes Photo(s)
      - Lobby Cards
      - Publicity Still(s)
      - Movie Poster(s)
      - Scene Still(s)
      - TCMDb Article
Turner Classic Movies and Sony Home Entertainment proudly present Randolph Scott Westerns Collection, a new box set highlighting the quiet charm and stoic courage of one of the greatest Western heroes. Scott’s career spanned over 30 years and 100 films—more than 60 of them in the saddle. He worked with some of the finest talents the genre has known, many of them showcased in this collection, including director John Sturges (The Magnificent 7, 1960); cinematographer Charles Lawton Jr. (3:10 to Yuma, 1957) and screenwriter Alan Le May (The Searchers, 1956).

CORONER CREEK (1948)
In a departure from his usual roles as an upright hero with an inviolate moral code, Scott plays a man hell bent to avenge the murder of his fiancée, no matter the cost, in this early Cinecolor feature with a strong supporting cast that includes George Macready and Marquerite Chapman.

THE WALKING HILLS (1949)
A lust for gold drives a ragtag band of travelers into the shifting sands of Death Valley, where their true characters will be revealed, in this atmospheric tale from screenwriter Alan Le May (The Searchers, 1956), directed by John Sturges (The Magnificent Seven, 1960).

THE DOOLINS OF OKLAHOMA (1949)
Justice was never so unforgiving as in this tale of a former outlaw (Scott) who tries to start a new life as a husband and farmer, only to be outed by his former gang (including Noah Beery, Jr.) and hunted by a ruthless U.S. Marshall (George Macready)— beautifully shot by cinematographer Charles Lawton Jr. (3:10 to Yuma, 1957).

7th CAVALRY (1956)
A soldier accused of fleeing the Battle of Little Big Horn sets out to clear his reputation by recovering the body of General Custer in this Technicolor tale from director Joseph H. Lewis (Gun Crazy, 1950, and TV’s The Rifleman).
 
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