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  • The Halliday Brand

    Joseph Cotten and Viveca Lindfors star in this 1957 western, a late and little-seen feature from cult director Joseph H. Lewis (Gun Crazy, My Name Is Julia Ross, Terror in a Texas Town). more...
  • The Hateful Eight (R)

    Django Unchained convinced me that Quentin Tarantino is out of ideas; this follow-up, another western, didn't persuade me otherwise, but it takes a more thoughtful approach to his usual preoccupations (revenge, mainly). more...
  • The Hateful Eight (70mm) (R)

    Django Unchained convinced me that Quentin Tarantino is out of ideas; this follow-up, another western, didn't persuade me otherwise, but it takes a more thoughtful approach to his usual preoccupations (revenge, mainly). more...
  • Hawaiian Buckaroo (NR)

    Ray Taylor directed this 1938 drama starring Robert Taylor as a singing cowboy who saves a ranch in Hawaii. more...
  • Heaven's Gate (R)

    Well, it really is a stinker, a compendium of The Deer Hunter's weaknesses (of plotting, narration, dialogue, and character) with few of its lyrical strengths. more...
  • Heaven's Gate

    The full-length cut of Michael Cimino's epic western (1980), whose resounding commercial flop (in a studio cut running 149 minutes) has been blamed for the demise of not only United Artists but the auteurist American cinema of the 1970s. more...
  • Heaven's Gate

    Michael Cimino's 1980 epic, about immigrant settlers clashing with native capitalists in 19th-century Wyoming, suffered a disastrous opening and was subsequently cut by 70 minutes; it became a legendary flop in the U.S., though the original 219-minute cut was widely applauded as a masterpiece in Europe. more...
  • The Hellbenders

    This 1967 spaghetti western stars Joseph Cotten as a former southern colonel on a mad mission to revive the Confederate army. more...
  • High Noon (PG)

    After many years of being vastly overrated, this liberal “adult” western of 1952 may be underrated in some quarters today. more...
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  • High Plains Drifter

    Clint Eastwood, in his second directorial outing (1973), turns in an elaborate hommage to his Professor Higgins—Sergio Leone (Mr. Two Beega Eyes himself)—full of delirious color symbolism and macho cruelties, but not without its humor as well. more...
  • Hostiles (R)

    Scott Cooper often compensates for his middling work as a screenwriter with his evident talent as a director, elevating middlebrow fare about modern-day country music (Crazy Heart) and Whitey Bulger (Black Mass) by getting great performances out of his actors and skillfully capturing a mood. more...