A Man Called Horse

A Man Called Horse

Director: Elliot Silverstein Cast: Richard Harris, Judith Anderson, Jean Gascon
4.5 4

DVD (Wide Screen)

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Overview

A Man Called Horse

A Man Called Horse stars Richard Harris as Lord John Morgan, an English peer cast somewhat adrift in the American West. Captured by Sioux Indians, Lord Morgan is at first targeted for quick extinction, but the tribesmen sense that he is worthy of survival. The Englishman passes many of the necessary tests that will permit him to become a member of the tribe, the most grueling of which (and the one used most extensively in the film's advertising) is the Sun Vow Initiation. That's where his lordship is hung from the roof of a huge teepee with hooks through his pectoral muscles. Much of the dialogue is spoken in the Sioux language, though the film's much-vaunted "historical accuracy" is not altogether consistent, as witnessed by the casting of British stage luminary Judith Anderson as Sioux woman Buffalo Cow Head. A Man Called Horse was a solid piece of filmcraft and proved successful enough to warrant two sequels.

Product Details

Release Date: 04/29/2003
UPC: 0097363776642
Original Release: 1970
Rating: R
Source: Paramount
Region Code: 1
Presentation: [Wide Screen]
Sound: [Dolby Surround, Dolby Digital 5.1 Surround]
Time: 1:54:00
Sales rank: 6,327

Special Features

Closed Caption; [None specified]

Cast & Crew

Performance Credits
Richard Harris John Morgan
Judith Anderson Buffalo Cow Head
Jean Gascon Batise
Manu Tupou Yellow Hand
Corinna Tsopei Running Deer
Dub Taylor Joe, White Hunter
William Jordan Bent
Edward Little Sky Black Eagle
Lina Marin Thorn Rose
Tamara Garina Elk Woman
Michael Baseleon He-Wolf
Manuel Padilla Leaping Buck
Iron Eyes Cody Medicine Man, who performed Sun Vow Ritual
Terry J. Leonard Striking Bear
James Gammon Ed
Stanford Howard Actor
Sioux Indians of Rosebud Reservation Actor
Frank Raiter Warrior

Technical Credits
Elliot Silverstein Director
Philip W. Anderson Editor
Phil Barber Art Director
Dennis Lynton Clark Production Designer
Richard Cobos Makeup
Jack de Witt Screenwriter
Frederico Farfan Special Effects
Gene Fowler Editor
Frank Griffin Makeup
Lynn H. Guthrie Asst. Director
Robert B. Hauser Cinematographer
Sandy Howard Producer
Richard La Motte Costumes/Costume Designer
Terry J. Leonard Stunts
Eddie Marks Costumes/Costume Designer
Jack Martell Costumes/Costume Designer
Terry Morse Asst. Director
Ted Parvin Costumes/Costume Designer
Leonard Rosenman Score Composer
Tim Smyth Special Effects

Scene Index

Side #1 --
1. Captured
2. Warriors Return
3. Attempted Escape
4. "I Am a Man"
5. A Lot to Learn
6. Survival
7. Proving Loyalty
8. Marriage Tests
9. The Union
10. Marital Bliss
11. Battle
12. New Freedom

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

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A Man Called Horse 4.5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 4 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Richard Harris is as excellent as always in this wonderful movie!!! See the sequells listed below And go to my Richard Harris Web Page!! http://www.expage.com/rhca
Guest More than 1 year ago
This was a great movie, because they spoke the actual Language of that Native American tribe. They did a great job on choosing the actors for this movie. I thought putting in all of those actors and looking into the history books for the info was the best idea in the world. The battles in this movie where great and there were virtualy no flaws in this movie. I think if the producer, writer, and director of this movie were to make another movie i would be sure to go see it in theaters and buy it on DVD. Well there is my two cents so e-mail me if you want more input on this movie. So over all this is one of the best movies I have ever seen.
Guest More than 1 year ago
An amazing movie! I felt as if I was there!!! The language spoken is unbelivable-a truly uplifting tale....I recommend it to everyone. I think It should have won SOME kind of award...I don't really follow the awards..sorry.. Great movie...
Guest More than 1 year ago
Although the natives Are speaking the correct language, during the most serious parts of the movie,the Sioux are telling dirty jokes and are making fun of each other. Also, some of the ceremonies are (rightfully) changed against exploitation of their true significance