Preparati la bara! (1968) 1080p

Movie Poster
Preparati la bara! (1968) 1080p - Movie Poster
Action | Western
Frame Rate:
23.976 fps
Italian 2.0  
Run Time:
92 min
IMDB Rating:
6.4 / 10 
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Directors: George Eastman [Director] ,

Movie Description:
Double-crossed and pumped full of lead courtesy of his former friend, the unscrupulous, money-loving politician, David Barry, Django finds himself wandering from one dusty town to another working as a hangman. Saving doomed innocents condemned by Barry, Django has been secretly amassing a loyal army of supposedly hanged men who will help him gather evidence, and take his sweet revenge on those who murdered his wife and left him for dead several years before. However, shiny gold is always a great distraction. Can the blue-eyed executioner right a wrong, Django style? —Nick Riganas


  • Preparati la bara! (1968) 1080p - Movie Scene 1
  • Preparati la bara! (1968) 1080p - Movie Scene 2
  • Preparati la bara! (1968) 1080p - Movie Scene 1

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Superior "Spaghetti"

Terence Hill plays an excellent Django, substituting for Franco Nero. "Django Prepare a Coffin" is not only one of the more complex "Spaghetti Westerns", it is also one of the best., The film deserves a place among the very few good non Sergio Leone "Spaghetti Westerns." It is somewhat unique, exciting, well photographed, and enjoyable. There is so much more here than a simple search for stolen gold. The villains are pretty reprehensible, and dish out so much punishment to Django, that it borders on sadism. There are vague references to the Leone movies, including a cemetery finale, and an old man who helps Django. I really liked this one, and the BlueRay is the only way to fully appreciate the beautiful filming locations. Recommended. MERK

Django prepare an industrial tribunal

Django, you are a gullible one. Haven't you seen all them Spaghetti Westerns starring Horst Frank? He's not a good employer! Django finds this out the hard way when, following a successful election for Frank, Django gets ambushed transporting gold, his wife gets killed, and he gets turned into a vigilante killer! Worse still, he ends up taking a job as the hangman, but with motives! His motives involve not actually hanging folks as they are being framed by Horst Frank and sidekick giant George Eastman. So Django is forming his own little army of not-dead guys to get revenge on Frank and Eastman. Can he trust them? There's a gigantic amount of double crossing in this film which almost threatens to derail the entire film. Some of Django's guy double cross him, and then each other, until you stop caring about what's happening on screen and hope that at some point people will stop double crossing each other and you can just get to the big fight at the end.

George Eastman is good in this one and has a memorable death. Terence Hill in non-comedy mode is pretty good (He's basically Franco Nero with a pointier nose) and I'm watching too many of these films now as Horst Frank seems to be in most of them and it's hard to separate what he does in one film from the other.

This one plays out like an average Spag Western but there are enough quirks in there to make worth watching once. I love the way Arrow DVD have very slyly packaged the film so that unsuspecting folks would be it thinking they've bought Django Unchained!

The Second Django

A gunfighter (Terence Hill) forms a gang of "deceased" execution victims to get revenge on the politician and outlaw who killed his wife.

This film is unique among the plethora of films which capitalized on Corbucci's hit "Django" in that it is not only a semi-official, legitimate follow-up, but was also originally meant to star Franco Nero. Of course, it ultimately involved none of the same cast or crew from the original. But when it comes to spaghetti westerns, this is as close as you're going to get. Personally, my knowledge of spaghetti westerns is limited, so I would not be able to rightfully say whether this is among the best or the worst... but it is certainly an enjoyable film.

What makes the film interesting today (2017) is its role in a relatively recent pop song from Gnarls Barkley. Though the score was probably not praised by many people over the last few decades, when someone hears it now, they are bound to recognize the sounds of "Crazy". It might be interesting to know where the musicians stumbled upon the film's score.

The Blu-ray from Arrow Video is excellent, as always, though not their finest work. The picture is cleaned up very nicely (the 2k transfer was created from a 35mm interpositive), so this is easily the definitive version to own. But the special features are lacking. Other than a very brief (10 minute) run-down of the Django films from author Kevin Grant ("Any Gun Can Play"), there are really no bonus materials. No commentary, no interviews, nothing that really provides insight into this film. So a must for spaghetti western fans, but maybe not a must for the casual film buff.
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