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Paid In Blood Telugu Full Movie Download

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Paid In Blood Telugu Full Movie Download: http://urllio.com/r1u9o

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a5c7b9f00b
If it were possible to cross a typical spaghetti western with an independent American production of the same period made for the southern drive-in market, most likely you would get a movie like "Paid In Blood". As much as I love spaghetti westerns AND drive-in movies, I have to admit that this particular low (REALLY low) budget western has a bunch of shortcomings. It's unbelievably cheap, from the cinematography that looks like it was shot by an 8 mm camera to the minimum set decoration. (I can only imagine how worse it would look had the filmmakers not had access to sets built for other spaghetti westerns!) The scripting is often simple-minded, the acting often broad, the editing is crude, the dubbing is clumsy, and... must I go on? Sounds like a really bad movie, eh? Well, it is, but at the same time I was somewhat fascinated by what I was seeing. Seeing the filmmakers making their own spaghetti western with limited funds and resources is interesting. As bad as the movie gets, you'll keep watching to see how they got a finished product from start to finish. Don't get me wrong, this movie is definitely not for casual fans of westerns, but spaghetti western fans may find this of interest to see that not all spaghetti westerns were made with ample budgets and style. Although I definitely don't want to watch this western again, in a way I'm glad I did see it once.
PAID IN BLOOD is another one of those Italian made Westerns churned out between 1970 and 1972 by Continental and Flora Films on the super-cheap, ply-board and tack hammer made sets made by genre star Gordon Mitchell near an old sand lot with his own money &amp; time. In the roughly 3 years in which the sets were used, I&#39;d say about thirty films were shot in and about the ramshackle buildings and back lots, which when filmed from one angle became a homesteader&#39;s ranch or from another, a saloon on main street. This one was directed by Luigi Batzella, others by Miles Deem, Joe D&#39;amato, Frank Kramer, a few others who&#39;s names escape me, but they all have a similar look, similar casts, similar stories, and similar music.<br/><br/>The all have a similar feel too, which is decidedly flimsy or slap-shod when compared to the arty grandeur of a Leone or Corbucci. Most were filmed on budgets that couldn&#39;t have been more than $20,000 or $30,000, with friends and friends of friends pitching in with some crew work here, a bit role there. From nothing, they created these films. Often brand names like Sartana, Django and Hallelujah were used in conjunction with the productions (as English versions, at least) and had zero to do with the movies which invented those characters. They were cashing in, but to the converted that is half of the appeal.<br/><br/>I love how damn cheap looking the films are, with the actors wearing Levis jeans and their own designer boots, the gun belts and firearms studio props borrowed for a weekend rather than personal items of specific characters. The people in the films exist as shorthand sketches: This one is a gunfighter, this one his brother who was murdered, this one a saloon girl, and that one the Marshall. The Italian actors who play them are for the most part anonymous to most contemporary viewers, but that too sort of heightens the cult appeal. PAID IN BLOOD has a rather distinguished group of ladies in it&#39;s cast (Batzella regular Esmeralda Barros and cult favorite K

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