Texas, Adios (1966) 720p YIFY Movie

Texas, Adios (1966)

Texas, addio is a movie starring Franco Nero, Alberto Dell'Acqua, and Elisa Montés. A Texan sheriff and his younger brother travel across the border into Mexico to confront the man who killed their father.

IMDB: 6.23 Likes

  • Genre: Action | Western
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 749.94M
  • Resolution: 1280*800 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 93
  • IMDB Rating: 6.2/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 1 / 22

The Synopsis for Texas, Adios (1966) 720p

The tough gun-man Burt Sullivan (Franco Nero) leaves his job as a town sheriff to go to Mexico to find the man, Cisco, who killed his father many years ago. He and his younger brother arrive in a small town where everybody is afraid of Cisco who has become the local landowner. But there is a secret. It turns out that Cisco is the father of Burt's younger brother and Cisco are craving for respect from his "son". Burt Sullivan joins forces with the local townspeople to stop and bring Cisco back to his punishment in Texas.


The Director and Players for Texas, Adios (1966) 720p

[Director]Ferdinando Baldi
[Role:]José Guardiola
[Role:]Elisa Montés
[Role:]Alberto Dell'Acqua
[Role:]Franco Nero


The Reviews for Texas, Adios (1966) 720p


now you're in for itReviewed bylee_eisenbergVote: 7/10

The spaghetti western genre continued with Ferdinando Baldi's "Texas, addio" ("Goodbye, Texas" in English). Franco Nero - the original Django who had a bit part in Quentin Tarantino's movie as the man who knows that the D is silent - plays a sheriff going after the man who killed his father. This movie doesn't make any pretense about being a masterpiece. It's a typical spaghetti western with music that sounds like that of Ennio Morricone. And there's no shortage of fights to go around.

The movie got filmed near where "The Good, the Bad and the Ugly" got filmed at the same time, and so Franco Nero and Clint Eastwood occasionally took the time to socialize. Those guys are truly the icons of Euro-westerns. This looks as if it was a fun movie to film. I recommend it.

PS: Franco Nero was in a relationship with Vanessa Redgrave for many years. They had a son who directed her in an adaptation of Wallace Shawn's politically charged play "The Fever", co-starring Michael Moore and Angelina Jolie.

Texas, ADIOS (Ferdinando Baldi, 1966) **1/2Reviewed byBunuel1976Vote: 6/10

The first and, presumably, best of director Baldi's six Spaghetti Westerns (I'd watched his last ? BLINDMAN [1971] co-starring Ringo Starr[!] ? as part of the Italian B-movie retrospective during the 2004 Venice Film Festival) finds genre icon Franco Nero in good stoic form as a man out to avenge his father's death (incidentally, it was the star's own first genre outing?to be followed that same year by two even better efforts in Sergio Corbucci's star-making DJANGO and Lucio Fulci's MASSACRE TIME).

Against his better judgement, he's accompanied on the peril-fraught odyssey (which takes him from Texas to Mexico) by his younger sibling ? played by Alberto Dell'Acqua (using the hilarious pseudonym Cole Kitosch!). However, this turns out to have a strong bearing on the plot ? despite typical scenes in which the inexperienced and impulsive kid has to be rescued within an inch of his life by big brother ? since the man they're after results in being Kitosch's real father (having raped Nero's mother immediately after bumping off her outlaw hubby, an event seen in a rather limp flashback). In the meantime, the villain has been lording it over a poor Mexican province (as much at ease casually picking off rebelling peones with his prize pistol as when playing the pipe organ in his living-room!) ? aided by uncouth and alcoholic Alcalde Livio Lorenzon (even if it's later established that the latter's more human, and bitter, than he lets on).

With this in mind, the script demonstrates atypical care towards characterization ? in fact, another figure who's given his due is that of the lawyer played by Luigi Pistilli (a versatile "Euro-Cult" stalwart) who secretly hopes to organize an uprising against the tyrant, and constantly pleads with Nero to join their ranks. By the way, one further twist on the Spaghetti Western scenario is that, at one point, it's the villainous hordes who are ambushed by the good guys! The action throughout, then, is pretty good (including some quite vigorous fistfights) ? starting off with the credit sequence involving a lengthy shoot-out, eventually stopped by cool sheriff Nero, between a bounty hunter and his quarry; the latter is accompanied by the evocative and melancholy theme tune (the work of Spanish composer Anton Abril), which can be heard several times during the course of the film without overstaying its welcome.

For the record, I'd first gotten hold of this one in Italian ? which is always the preferred language for me with this type of film ? but it kept skipping over a good part of that opening confrontation due to some glitch (the same fate, albeit to an ever greater extent, had actually befallen another Spaghetti Western with Nero that I acquired in the past but subsequently couldn't watch as a result i.e. Luigi Bazzoni's MAN, PRIDE AND VENGEANCE [1968]); in the case of Texas, ADIOS I had to make do with the next best thing ? an English-dubbed edition (even if Nero himself, who usually re-records his own dialogue parts on the English soundtracks of his films, is dubbed, too). At the end of the day, this is a minor genre offering but a reasonably effective and enjoyable one nevertheless.

Leave the Westerns to the pros, please EuropeReviewed byScottyBVote: 7/10

What can you say about a film where the unbelievably poor dubbing was added almost thirty years after filming ? John Wayne, this is not ! Clearly produced by a studio not ordinarily used to the genre (or have the Spaniards been watching this for years rather than subtitle a real Western ?) Could probably have been better with American actors as the dubbed voices did not correlate with the facial expressions of the actors and emotion was often lacking in speech in this movie. Other than reservations with the acting and voice-overs, I found the plot to be rather drawn out, and the lack of scenery made me wonder if they could only afford one set which was re-painted for the other scenes. Might have been better if it was made in America, but probably more of a special interest movie to be viewed in the original language by people who perhaps have different tastes from the mainstream Western Genre

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