Originally released as a motion picture in 1943.
Based on Walter Van Tilburg Clark's best selling novel.
Special features: commentary by Dick Eulain and William Wellman, Jr.; "Henry Fonda: Hollywood's Quiet Hero" as seen on Biography on the A & E Network; still gallery; restoration comparison.
An angry mob kills a man after a popular rancher is murdered.
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Gerald Tetley (through a locked door, to his father): "I saw your face. It was the face of a depraved, murderous beast. Only two things ever meant anything to you: power and cruelty. You can't feel pity. You can't even feel guilt. You knew they were innocent, but you were crazy to see them hanged. And to make me watch it. I could've stopped you with a gun, just as any other animal can be stopped. But I couldn't do it because I'm a coward. Aren't you glad you made me go? Weren't you proud of me? How does it feel to have begot a weakling, Major? Does it make you afraid there may be some weakness in you, too? That other men might discover and whisper about? Open the door! I want to see your face. I want to know how you feel now!"
Gil Carter (reading Donald Martin's letter to his wife - cont'd): " "...A man just naturally can't take the law into his own hands and hang people without hurtin' everybody in the world, 'cause then he's just not breaking one law but all laws. Law is a lot more than words you put in a book, or judges or lawyers or sheriffs you hire to carry it out. It's everything people ever have found out about justice and what's right and wrong. It's the very conscience of humanity. There can't be any such thing as civilization unless people have a conscience, because if people touch God anywhere, where is it except through their conscience? And what is anybody's conscience except a little piece of the conscience of all men that ever lived? I guess that's all I've got to say, except kiss the babies for me, and God bless you. Your husband, Donald." "
Gil Carter (reading Donald Martin's letter): " "My dear Wife, Mr. Davies will tell you what's happening here tonight. He's a good man and has done everything he can for me. I suppose there are some other good men here, too, only they don't seem to realize what they're doing. They're the ones I feel sorry for. 'Cause it'll be over for me in a little while, but they'll have to go on remembering for the rest of their lives." " (cont'd)
Gil Carter: "Say, what is there to do in this town anyway?" Darby: "Well, unless you want to get in line and woo Drew's daughter..." Art Croft: "We don't." Darby: "The only other unmarried woman I know is 82, blind and a Payute. That leaves you five choices: eat, sleep, drink, play poker, or fight. Or you can shoot some pool. I got a new table in the back room."
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