Unforgiven (3/10) Movie CLIP – The Duck of Death (1992) HD

MovieclipsMay 6, 2022



Unforgiven movie clips: http://j.mp/1Hm30vk
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CLIP DESCRIPTION:
When W.W. Beauchamp (Saul Rubinek) swears by one of the accounts of English Bob in his book, Little Bill (Gene Hackman) walks him through what really happened that night.

FILM DESCRIPTION:
Dedicated to his mentors Sergio Leone and Don Siegel, Clint Eastwood’s 1992 Oscar-winner examines the mythic violence of the Western, taking on the ghosts of his own star past. Disgusted by Sheriff “Little Bill” Daggett’s decree that several ponies make up for a cowhand’s slashing a whore’s face, Big Whiskey prostitutes, led by fierce Strawberry Alice (Frances Fisher), take justice into their own hands and put a $1000 bounty on the lives of the perpetrators. Notorious outlaw-turned-hog farmer William Munny (Eastwood) is sought out by neophyte gunslinger the Schofield Kid (Jaimz Woolvett) to go with him to Big Whiskey and collect the bounty. While Munny insists, “I ain’t like that no more,” he needs the bounty money for his children, and the two men convince Munny’s clean-living comrade Ned Logan (Morgan Freeman) to join them in righting a wrong done to a woman. Little Bill (Oscar-winner Gene Hackman), however, has no intention of letting any bounty hunters impinge on his iron-clad authority. When pompous gunman English Bob (Richard Harris) arrives in Big Whiskey with pulp biographer W.W. Beauchamp (Saul Rubinek) in tow, Little Bill beats Bob senseless and promises to tell Beauchamp the real story about violent frontier life and justice. But when Munny, the true unwritten legend, comes to town, everyone soon learns a harsh lesson about the price of vindictive bloodshed and the malleability of ideas like “justice.” “I don’t deserve this,” pleads Little Bill. “Deserve’s got nothin’ to do with it,” growls Munny, simultaneously summing up the insanity of western violence and the legacy of Eastwood’s Man With No Name.

CREDITS:
TM & © Warner Bros. (1992)
Cast: Gene Hackman, Richard Harris, Saul Rubinek
Director: Clint Eastwood
Producers: Clint Eastwood, Julian Ludwig, David Valdes
Screenwriter: David Webb Peoples

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Rating: 5.00
Views: 268419
Tags: unforgiven,unforgiven trailer,unforgiven 2,unforgiven 3,unforgiven metallica lyrics,unforgiven 1,accuracy videos,prison cell videos,book videos,westerns,action adventure,desk videos,truth videos,ww beauchamp,clint eastwood,richard harris,english bob,saul rubinek,gene hackman,embarrassment videos,david valdes,julian ludwig,old west videos,jail videos,little bill daggett

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(34) comments

  • Aztar DinoMay 6, 2022Reply

    BAM!!!! 🤠

  • Gabe LovatoMay 6, 2022Reply

    I love the way little bill keeps low key insulting english bob by insinuating that he was drunk.

  • I remember a couple of interviews I saw with the late, great Christopher Lee. In one of them, he mentioned how much of a fan he was of Gene Hackman as an actor. In another (on a panel in Ireland, IIRC), he said he'd have loved to work with Clint Eastwood as a director. I'm sure he must have been thinking of this film when he said those things.

  • SPOILER~~ Look at the book when he holds it open, you can see the dialogue taped to the page 🙂

  • Robert WestMay 6, 2022Reply

    you won't see a movie like this again

  • Beauchamp’s novels = bullshit nice play on word pronunciation

  • golperuanoMay 6, 2022Reply

    One of the top films of the decade and a deserved best picture winner.

  • So glad Clint Eastwood was able to talk Gene Hackman into doing this film. One of Gene’s all-time best performances ever!!

  • The2ndFirstMay 6, 2022Reply

    "Duck I says" was a common thing for us to say around that time in Army.

  • Uprising771May 6, 2022Reply

    Gene Hackman was incredible in this.

  • Another great thing in this scene is the contrast between Bob and Bill. On the surface they’re both dangerous men. Both are good with a six gun. Both have a bit of a darker side. And yet while Bob tries to frame himself as some noble gunman defending honor, Bill is blunt and grounded in how he presents himself. He admits he can’t draw all that fast, nor does he portray gun fighting as something glorious. It’s all down to being calm, cool and collected and taking that micro second to place your shot correctly. If the other guys faster he’s gonna probably miss because he’s in a hurry but if he doesn’t miss that’s it. It’s over. Bill is the grounded cynic who’s been through it and knows the reality of gun fights sowell that when he says the line “It ain’t so easy to shoot a man. Specially one shootin back at ya. That’ll flat rattle some people. That’s why there’s so few dangerous men left out here like Bob. Like me”. You believe him. It’s a fact like everything else he has to say. In a strange way he’s the perfect sheriff for the west. Bob is dangerous but ruled by vanity. Ruled by emotion. When he shot Two gun he was drunk which shows he has issues controlling his nerves. The fact that he was hired by the railroad to shoot Chinese workers shows that he’s also a bully and a thug who like the illusion of power and authority. When he’s confronted by Bill you can see in his body language he’s lost his swagger. You hear inhis voice the loss of confidence and even when he given a loaded weapon and a chance to gun down bill he doesn’t take the chance despite the weapon being unholstered, cocked, loaded, and pointed in Bills general direction. Bob is, at his core, a bully and a poser. Bill is the real deal. he uses his skills as a cop and faces the dangerous men head on. The men on the other end of his six gun are not fleeing workers with no chance at harming him. A genuine man of violence who will look the devil in the eye and not so much as blink when faced with a loaded weapon. What happens happens and he will not be controlled by his emotions. It’s absolutely brilliant the amount of detail and the time taken to make such a contrast and to show the difference between a wannabe and the real deal. Almost a mirror to William munney and “The Kid”. Honestly this movie deserves a thesis written about it. So many layers and so much told to the audience through visuals alone that you could watch it 10,000 times and still find something new in it. The greatest western of all time. Bar none.

  • Jesus, Hackman is a frighteningly good actor.

  • Louis SmithMay 6, 2022Reply

    Hackman is one of the great character actors. He can play any role and give it life and believability. A true master of his craft.

  • Al SmithMay 6, 2022Reply

    Gene helped build the set in the town. Later it was said that there wasn't straight angle on any of those buildings. Hell of an actor, he's just not a carpenter……

  • Duck I said.

  • yyzMay 6, 2022Reply

    I hear people say that they don’t like dialogue in movies, they just like cenematography and action. I says you can have both. Wish this clip would have included the duck dialogue.

  • And that's how the Duke of Death became the Wizard of Lies

  • Gene Hackman is in my opinion the best actor that ever lived, stealing every scene in every movie he has ever been in, in second place… oliver reed

  • Has any film genre’s conventions been so thoroughly demolished as The Western’s mythos are here in this one short scene?

  • The full scene of this is probably the most frightening of any I've ever watched. You don't realise for a long time how much danger these two are in and when you do it becomes horrible to watch. Gene Hackman is unbelievable in this its such a scary but often funny performance. Can't take your eye off him for a second every time he's on screen.

  • David GrayMay 6, 2022Reply

    Hackmans delivery of these lines is perfect, 'no he just walked up to him real slow and 'pop' shot him right through the liver' then chuckles …. makes it all sound as pathetic and barbarous as it most probably was. This would have to rank as the best western, maybe movie, in that the depiction of the truth as opposed to the 'death, glory and honour' nonsense that has pervaded this genre makes this not only believable as a movie but it absolutely 'shines'. Great script, great story, great direction and great acting. Won't see another one like it.

  • Eric. DaMAJMay 6, 2022Reply

    Hard to believe Hackman’s acting class didn’t think that former Marine would make it as an actor.

  • "Unforgiven" is actually one of the Westerns I am not particularly fond of. Yet one thing I really do like about it is that it strips away some of the Old West romanticism marketed over the last century (in fact, Beauchamp is actually a good example of how that romanticism was already occurring even as the West was still being settled). This movie forced me at least to realize that life in 19th century western America was more complex morally, ethically, practically, etc. than I'd perceived. Like many young men, I read LOTS of books on the history of the Old West. I absorbed a lot of the historical errors and silly romanticism along the way. After 10 years of adulthood and seeing this movie, I started to realize I should go back and read that same history again. Re-reading those stories of the Old West made me understand I was really just reading descriptions of endemic warfare with all of the consequent blood curdling cruelty, murders, rapine, theft and other crimes by one group/individuals on others. I still love a good Western but now I'm more critical of them than as a kid.

  • John SamMay 6, 2022Reply

    People always talk about Val Kilmer getting snubbed by the Oscars in 93 for not even getting nominated for his depiction of Doc Holliday in tombstone. While I agree, I always point out that hackman won for little bill in unforgiven that year, and people always relent. Both were.masterful performances but no one can deny that hackman deserved every bit of what he got for his role here.

  • That fellow is terrified of him.he says bam and he jumps ha ha

  • Sometimes in the old west the Sheriff had to be a badass or ex outlaw in order to maintain the peace- U.S. Marshals too. When I was a kid growing up in a small town in Texas (I'm 80) all the city cops except one were ex cons. I grew up in a very quiet and peaceful little town.

  • Love this movie. Some quotes are priceless!

  • Jay WilleyMay 6, 2022Reply

    Montgomery Guntrange.

  • Frank DoddMay 6, 2022Reply

    I love how Little Bill exposes English Bob as one of the men of "low character" that he can't stand. Of course, he's a man of low character himself. In fact, there are very few decent, moral men in the film. Davey is one, and the kid saving up for so-called spectacles finds that he is too. Bill Munny spends the film trying not to be, but in the end, he's an even worse creature: a living weapon. A killer. Just like Shane, in that classic Western. But the difference between Munny and Shane and their opposites Little Bill and Bob is Munny and Shane KNOW who they are and try to change, to be someone else. Little Bill and Bob have no understanding of just how horrible they are, and make no apologies for what they do: they don't see themselves as "low character" at all. Munny and Shane know who they are, try to change, but in the end character is destiny. That's why both Shane and its spiritual successor Unforgiven (Pale Rider too) are tinged with sadness.

  • Ajay SwanMay 6, 2022Reply

    William munny is the real duck of the dead. he duck when litl bill shoot at him and kill the rest of the henchman

  • R DMay 6, 2022Reply

    This, folks, shows how "post-modern deconstruction" is vital and exiting-compelling — NOT "chaos"…Does ANY typical '30s, '40s, '50s Western reach the ankles of this movie?

  • mr. nonameMay 6, 2022Reply

    Notice the revolver that Bob was offered to grab had the first chamber empty (5/6rnds) Little Bill had all 6 loaded🤠 Very Smart

  • Mark WMay 6, 2022Reply

    There were reports that the Walker Colt could blow a chamber. You have to imagine 60 grains of powder in a gun that was essentially iron with thin walled revolver chambers, not the thick walls of a muzzleloading rifle. Fast forward to the 1873 Colt which used 40 grains in a civilian load…and people hated the recoil on that gun(military loads were 30 grains). When the 1851 came out, with its superior metallurgy, it changed everything.

  • To me this is one of the greatest scenes in the film, one of the greatest scenes historically and one of the greatest scenes of the Western genre.

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