Man in the Saddle (1951)

Approved   |    |  Romance, Western


Man in the Saddle (1951) Poster

A private deadly feud ensues when ruthless wealthy rancher Will Isham attempts a takeover of small rancher Owen Merritt's land and marries Owen's old flame, Laure Bidwell.

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6.4/10
915

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  • Randolph Scott, Alfonso Bedoya, Ellen Drew, Joan Leslie, Richard Rober, Frank Sully, and Guinn 'Big Boy' Williams in Man in the Saddle (1951)
  • Randolph Scott, Ellen Drew, Joan Leslie, and Richard Rober in Man in the Saddle (1951)
  • Randolph Scott in Man in the Saddle (1951)
  • Randolph Scott, Ellen Drew, Alexander Knox, and Joan Leslie in Man in the Saddle (1951)
  • Randolph Scott, Ellen Drew, and Joan Leslie in Man in the Saddle (1951)
  • Randolph Scott in Man in the Saddle (1951)

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User Reviews


2 December 2005 | bkoganbing
6
| Range War Western
Big rancher Alexander Knox has married Joan Leslie former girlfriend of smaller rancher Randolph Scott. Knox is a brooding jealous sort of man and wants Scott out the territory. He hires some gunslingers headed by Richard Rober to do the job.

Scott's a 'peaceable man' in the tradition of Wild Bill Elliott, but don't provoke him too much. But Knox is determined to start a range war out of jealousy.

It becomes an open war after Rober kills brothers Cameron Mitchell and Richard Crane who work for Scott. And the wild part is that Scott's now taken a fancy to Ellen Drew.

A previous reviewer said that Alexander Knox was miscast in a western. True he isn't a typical western actor, but a whole lot of people went west to make names for themselves of all kinds. Knox does a good job of the brooding and jealous rancher with a deep seated inferiority complex.

Now it's also true that Richard Rober is a little too nattily dressed for a villain, but that sure is a western stereotype. I think he made a very good villain in this western. Rober was tragically killed in an automobile accident soon after this picture was finished. A good career in villainy was cut short.

A lot of plot similarities to this and The Violent Men also done by Columbia Pictures a few years later. It's a good entry from the Randolph Scott western collection.

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