In 1916, a Mexican rebel named Cordoba steals six cannons from the forces of General Pershing who’s been sent to bring order to the Texas-Mexico border. Read More »
Tag Archives: Giovanna Ralli
This European “western” by Robert Hossein (scripter, director, and lead) is set in an unnamed Latin American country suffering under a dictator. Read More »
The life of Mario De Santis, sales representative, husband of Valeria, and the father of a child is shaken from the charge of bigamy. Read More »
Peter Churchman stopped robbing banks a long time ago and is now living as a wealthy and respected citizen in Pamplona, Spain. Read More »
The Girls of San Frediano (1955) Valerio Zurlini, Antonio Cifariello, Rossana Podestà, Giovanna Ralli, Comedy, Romance
The story deals with the amorous escapades of handsome garage mechanic Bob (Antonio Cifariello). Read More »
An Italo-American mobster is sent back to Naples from the States. He moves to Italy with all his illegal proceeds, hidden in jam jars. Read More »
Cat burglar Henry Clarke and his accomplices the Moreaus attempt to steal diamonds from the chateau of millionaire Salinas.
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La donna invisibile / The Invisible Woman (1969) Paolo Spinola, Giovanna Ralli, Carla Gravina, Anita Sanders, Drama
This is not a film. Not like any other, at least. It’s about a mysterious story: mysteries fascinate me and there’s no asking or giving explanations to a mysterious and fascinating fact.
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Era notte a Roma / It Was Night in Rome (1960) Roberto Rossellini, Leo Genn, Giovanna Ralli, Sergey Bondarchuk, Drama, War
During WW2, in Rome , a trio of escaped Allied POWs find themselves in limbo as they try to avoid re-capture and reach their dispersed units. Michael Pemberton is a British Major, Fyodor Aleksandrovic Nazukov is a Soviet Sergeant and Peter Bradley is an American Lieutenant. A beautiful young Italian woman, Esperia Belli, agrees to give them shelter. She knows that despite Italy’s efforts to break with Nazi Germany and join the Allies there are some Italians who are Fascist sympathizers and would gladly denounce Esperia to the German authorities. Hiding enemy soldiers or escaped POWs is punishable by death. Esperia hopes to get in contact with the Italian anti-Fascist resistance which could help the three escaped Allied POWs rejoin their respective armies. Until then, the fugitives are stuck in Esperia’s attic.
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