Apache Territory

Apache Territory

Logan Cates (Rory Calhoun) sets out to rescue a white woman captured by Apache Indians and prevent a war. On the way he is joined by a few civilians and a small band of soldiers at a water hole. They are ambushed and laid siege to by Apache. As their food and water supplies dwindle a storm arrives which enables Cates to put an escape plan into action.

A cowboy sets out to try to stop an Indian war and rescue a white woman captured by the Apaches. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Apache Territory torrent reviews

Peter R (kr) wrote: Great guilty pleasure movie. Definitely not one for the critics as the standards of film making are not award winning. However, anyone that loves a good 80's action flick, but would like to see a 21st century twist with a leading woman at the held will love this movie.

Asif K (au) wrote: it was a nice movie.But it was kinda stupid cuz in the whole movie it just about the money. i was disappointed terribly. not what i expected from Subash ghai :( movie is boring, silly, over the top. but music is outstanding.

Jonathan P (nl) wrote: Overly preachy and a bit absurd Faith Like Potatoes tries to deliver a good message but falls into the category of self-righteous drub when it could have been so much more.

Timothy R (de) wrote: who doesn't love polar bears and walruses? If you liked March of the Penguin, then check this one out. Queen adds a nice flair with her narration too.

Eric N (br) wrote: Watch...learn. The system's more screwed up than you realize.

Guillermo T (es) wrote: this is one of the best movies I have ever seen! After seeing the recommendation in the New York Time, which called the movie "riveting", i decided to go and see it. I was astonished at the detail in the CGI and the acting was phenomenal. This is truly one of the greatest movies of our time. I would put it up there with movies like crows, casa blanca and citizen Kane. Not quite at the same level as troll 2 but it's quite close.

Greg W (it) wrote: another vehicle 4 the sucky joe e brown

Joe M (it) wrote: A boob shot in a 1930s movie?! Yup.

Orlok W (mx) wrote: worth a watch for some 80's supernatural fun--Witchboard...Kinda Dull!!

Cameron J (jp) wrote: "I have only one burning desire, let me stand under your fire!" While Jimi Hendrix was also an American tragedy, I don't know if this film is quite as upbeat as that song, even though it is directed by the guy who made "Legends of the Fall" pretty much a fluff piece in its melodrama. Oh, people probably weren't thinking about that, as much as they were thinking about "Glory", because it seems as though if Edward Zwick makes a film about war, then Denzel Washington just has to be somewhere in there. I think if you look at one of the war battle sequence in "The Last Samurai", Denzel Washington pops up in black Asian makeup somewhere in the background. Seriously those, for those who wanted Washington to receive more of the attention which was divided in "Glory", then you've come to the right place, and for those wondering if Lou Diamond Phillips was still alive by 1998, here you go. Phillips' career seems to be under fire, and he probably would have pulled through this film if that pesky, newcoming Matt Damon didn't show up. Sorry, Lou, but hey, at least you knocked out a couple good films, such as this film, which, even then, like Lou Diamond Phillips' career, has its faults. An investigative drama, the film obviously offers plenty of exposition as it goes alone, but not necessarily about Denzel Washington's leading Nathaniel Serling character, whose immediate development is lacking, and whose gradual characterization is sometimes thinned down for the sake of focusing on Meg Ryan's Karen Walden character's story, which is itself improvably fleshed out, despite the film's possessing a runtime of almost two hours that it achieves partly through dragging. Even as one of Edward Zwick's more minimalist dramas, this film gets to be aimless in its struggling to find things to do, and I'd be a little more willing to accept that if the film didn't have a tendency to run to familiar material to keep busy with. This is actually a fairly unique war drama in a lot of ways, so when uniqueness lapses, it's all the more glaring, for although the film is never truly trite, there are formulaic occasions, many of which were kind of bland to begin with in their consequentiality. Really, whether they be familiar or refreshing, many aspects to this intimate war drama are a little too minimalist to be all that dramatically juicy or tense, and no matter how limited, the natural shortcomings stand, and Zwick struggles to compensate. Zwick has always been a sentimental storyteller, and no matter how genuine his efforts are in a lot of ways, when he gets heavy-handed with, say, James Horner's emotive score or some slightly melodramatic dialogue and visuals, subtlety lapses, ambitiously, if you will, cheesing up the dramatically worthy affair. This and other issues are light, but they still stand and are recurrent, threatening the reward value of drama which is somewhat minimalist in scale. Of course, the film's strengths ultimately prevail, being themselves limited, but prominent enough to endear pretty thoroughly, even if they're sometimes abused. James Horner, in his third and final collaboration with Edward Zwick, turns in a formulaic and sentimental score that is often misused to establish a tonal sting to the histrionics, but more often used effectively, with a lovely and sometimes subtly intense tastefulness that works very effectively when it works in the film's tonal context. Just as he gets to be sentimental with his plays on scoring, Zwick often hits hard with his directorial plays, and not just on Horner's efforts, entertaining with a certain subtle snap to his plays with Steven Rosenblum's editing, and thrilling with a grand staging of gripping war combat sequences, rounded out with some dramatic tension. He has his overblown moments, as I've said time and again, but as a dramatic storyteller, Zwick is effective more often than not, using thoughtful pacing and heavy visuals in a manner that is audacious and genuine, establishing tension and, at times, resonance. Zwick is inspired, at least more often than not, and such inspiration meets ambition enough to compensate for the drama's overblown attributes, although it's not as though you can ever blame Zwick for all the ambition. For a war drama, the film dealing with an investigation of what truly occurred in the heat of a controversial battle, and with a soldier's struggle to bring his mind back home, is minimalist in scale, but worthy as portrait on the struggle to seek truth and peace of mind, with thoughtful direction to endear you to slightly undercooked, but worthy characters, though not quite as much as the performers. The film is intimate with its characters, of course, and it certainly feels that way, thanks to the inspired performances within a cast from which Matt Damon and Lou Diamond Phillips stand out with their intense portrayal of men with dark secrets, just as Meg Ryan impresses in her layered portrayal of a military woman who may or may not have been as heroic as they boast, and Denzel Washington carries the film with his trademark subdued charisma, punctuated by a dramatic intensity that sells Nathaniel Serling's struggle with his duties and personal demons. This and certain other performances define the heart of this military drama, and no matter how dramatically flimsy the final product is at times, it entertains, bites and resonates enough to compel and reward as a portrait on war and humanity. In conclusion, when not underdeveloped, storytelling is draggy, and when not refreshingly genuine, the film slips in conventions and histrionics which bring the narrative's minimalism to light to threaten the final product's reward value, secured by James Horner's tasteful scoring, Edward Zwick's stylish and thoughtful direction, and many a solid performance, - particularly by Denzel Washington - which secure "Courage Under Fire" as a generally tense and moving dramatic portrait on a search for peace within one's own humanity. 3/5 - Good

Marysue M (br) wrote: This is one of my favorite John Wayne movies. It's not everyone's typology, but for a movie made in 1962, it's very good. It's an animal safari type of thing, with a twist, they catch animals for zoos and stuff. It's an inside look at a group that does that, and what happens is alot of fun. There is the addition of a guy they run into when one of the main guys gets hurt, this changes the dynamics of the group, there's the cute girl, and a new girl ... more guys than girls. Personality-wise you also have Red Buttons and his antics as Pockets. Mr. Wayne is big and full of life, older and yet still quite alive. It's clean fun, for the most part. If you love wild animals, you get a bunch of eye candy in this old flick. The music score is great too. Hatari! is a classic movie.