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Wild Horse Mesa (1925 film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Wild Horse Mesa
Theatrical release poster
Directed byGeorge B. Seitz
Written byLucien Hubbard
Based onWild Horse Mesa
by Zane Grey
Produced by
CinematographyBert Glennon
Distributed byParamount Pictures
Release dates
  • August 9, 1925 (1925-08-09) (NYC)
  • September 14, 1925 (1925-09-14) (USA)
Running time
95 minutes (8 reels)
CountryUnited States
LanguageSilent (English intertitles)

Wild Horse Mesa is a 1925 American silent Western film directed by George B. Seitz and starring Jack Holt, Noah Beery Sr., Billie Dove, and Douglas Fairbanks Jr.[1][2] Based on the novel Wild Horse Mesa by Zane Grey, the film is about a rancher who, desperate for money, decides to trap and sell wild horses using barbed wire. The local Navajo tribe tries to persuade him not to do it. The film was produced by Famous Players–Lasky and released by Paramount Pictures. Wild Horse Mesa was filmed on location in Colorado. Prints of the film have survived.[3][4]

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As described in a film magazine reviews,[5] Lige Melberne and his men plan to corral a herd of wild horses by driving them into a barbed wire trap in the canyon of Wild Horse Mesa. Weymer stumbles into their camp. He and Sue at once are infatuated. Chess Weymer, brother of Chane, is also in love with Sue. Upon seeing the barbed wire fence built to corral the horses, Chane Weymer warns the party that it will kill half the herd to drive them into the wire. Weymer, Melbeme, and Sue try to take the fence down and save the oncoming horses but the others in the Melberne party attack Melbeme and Weymer and tie them. As the horses come into view Sue, cuts Weymer’s bonds and he is into the saddle to head them off. He captures the king horse for his share of the booty. However, when Sue offers to marry him if he will give the poor creature its freedom, he is struck with the pathos of her situation and frees the horse with no fee. The freed horse starts up the side of the mountain and leads the herd away from the wire to safety. The girl then falls in the arms of Weymer.



  1. ^ a b Hans J. Wollstein. "Wild Horse Mesa (1925)". Movies & TV Dept. The New York Times. Archived from the original on January 30, 2013. Retrieved September 15, 2012.
  2. ^ The AFI Catalog of Feature Films: Wild Horse Mesa
  3. ^ "Progressive Silent Film List: Wild Horse Mesa". Retrieved September 15, 2012.
  4. ^ The Library of Congress American Silent Feature Film Survival Catalog: Wild Horse Mesa
  5. ^ "New Pictures: Wild Horse Mesa", Exhibitors Herald, Chicago, Illinois: Exhibitors Herald Company, 22 (8): 51–52, August 16, 1925, retrieved July 28, 2022 Public Domain This article incorporates text from this source, which is in the public domain.

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This page was last edited on 3 September 2023, at 05:42
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