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Rain for a Dusty Summer

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Rain for a Dusty Summer
Raindspos.jpg
Original film poster
Directed byArthur Lubin
Written by
  • G.B. Buscemi
  • Julius Evans
Based onstory by Leo Brady
Franklin Lacey
Produced byG.B. Buscemi
Starring
CinematographyManuel Berenguer
Music byWade Denning
Release date
1971
Running time
93 mins
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish

Rain for a Dusty Summer, originally known as Miguel Pro and released on DVD as Guns of the Revolution, is a 1971 Mexican revolution film.[1][2] Shot on location in Spain,[3] it depicts the life and death of Mexican priest Miguel Pro during the Cristero War. The lead role was played by Humberto Almazán, an actor who left the industry to become a priest and returned to acting for this film. The movie was the final feature film of director Arthur Lubin.

Plot

In 1917 Mexico, the new government has commenced a war against the Church. Priests are rounded up and executed, churches burned down and religion outlawed. A carefree happy priest has to go on the run but returns to his nation to perform his priestly duties.

Reception

Diabolique magazine later wrote "this is sometimes called a spaghetti Western, but it isn’t really… It’s more a priest-on-the-run story, where a guitar-playing man of the cloth tries to escape army prosecution during the 1917 Mexican Revolution. This film’s a hard slog, badly dubbed and veers wildly in tone (one minute the priest is in drag, the next he’s being executed by firing squad). It’s very pro-Catholic, as if Lubin was trying to make amends to the Legion of Decency for To the People of the United States by making a bad Leo McCarey movie."[4]

Cast

See also

References

  1. ^ Rain for a Dusty Summer at TCMDB
  2. ^ Martin, Betty (November 8, 1969). "Borgnine Signs for 'Miguel Pro' Role". Los Angeles Times. p. a7.
  3. ^ Hendrick, Kimmis (March 30, 1970). "'Rain' in Spain: cheaper, more Mexican: Spain's Hollywood". The Christian Science Monitor. p. 10.
  4. ^ Vagg, Stephen (September 14, 2019). "The Cinema of Arthur Lubin". Diabolique Magazine.

External links


This page was last edited on 21 October 2021, at 15:49
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