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The existing answers have already provided some very interesting examples and I'd like to add a few small things, even if they're not directly referencing particular movies or not too obvious or relevant. Of course there's all the more general Western themes probably discussed in your links already, the whole New Mexico setting and the many scenes shot in ...


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The concept of "revisionist" means just that; they aim to revise history. Many of Eastwood's movies use themes and characters that wouldn't really exist in the era the Western is meant to portray. For instance, you wouldn't have Native American or female Marshals, and movies that use those characters are revisionist because they create a false sense of ...


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Just about every post-1960s Western gets called revisionist, because the genre no longer promotes the idea of manifest destiny that Westerns promoted before the 1960s. Manifest destiny was the belief that the white man had come to civilize this land and civilize the Native American. This is considered offensive to the post-60s establishment, so Westerns ...


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While I can't remember the exact movie (it having been a long time since I watched them), I am fairly certain that you're referring to a Terence Hill/Bud Spencer movie, more specifically one of their Spaghetti Westerns. I think that it might be one of the Trinity Movies: They Call me Trinity Trinity is still my name Or, just as likely, one from the ...



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