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Von Richthofen And Brown 1971 Red Baron Movie DVD, Download, USB

Von Richthofen And Brown 1971 Red Baron Movie DVD, Download, USB
Von Richthofen And Brown 1971 Red Baron Movie DVD, Download, USB
Item# von-richthofen-and-brown-dvd-red-baron-wwi
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Roger Corman's Historical Drama Starring John Phillip Law As von Richthofen And Don Stroud As Roy Brown Which Recounts, In Stunning And Unrivalled Air Combat Recreations, The Aerial Exploits Of Manfred von Richthofen And His Flying Circus During World War I, And That Of Canadian Aviator Roy Brown Who Was Controversially Credited With Shooting "The Red Baron" Down, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! (Color, 1971, 1 Hour 27 Minutes.) #VonRichthofenAndBrown #RogerCorman John #PhillipLaw #DonStroud #ManfredVonRichthofen #RoyBrown #RedBaron #Luftstreitkrafte #ImperialGermanAirService #Jagdstaffel2 #Jagdstaffel11 #Jasta11 #Jagdgeschwader1 #TheFlyingCircus #RichthofensCircus #AviationInWWI #WorldWarI #WorldWarOne #WorldWar1 #WWI #WW1 #FirstWorldWar #FirstEuropeanWar #WarToEndAllWars #TheWarToEndAllWars #TheGreatWar #EuropeanCivilWar #AviationHistory #HistoryOfAviation #Aces #FighterAces #AirCombat #CulturalIcons #PopIcons #VauxSurSomme #MP4 #VideoDownload #DVD


Roger Corman


John William Corrington and Joyce Hooper Corrington


John Phillip Law ... Baron Manfred von Richthofen

Don Stroud ... Roy Brown

Barry Primus ... Hermann Goering

Corin Redgrave ... Major Lanoe Hawker VC

Karen Ericson ... Ilse (as Karen Huston)

Hurd Hatfield ... Anthony Fokker

Stephen McHattie ... Werner Voss

Brian Foley ... Lothar von Richthofen

Robert La Tourneaux ... Ernest Udet

Peter Masterson ... Major Oswald Boelke

Clint Kimbrough ... Major von Höppner

Tom Adams ... Owen

Ferdy Mayne ... Richthofen's father

David Weston ... Murphy

John Flanagan ... Thompson

Lorraine Rainer ... French girl in the woods

Brian Sturdivant ... May

Maureen Cusack ... Richthofen's mother

George Armitage ... Wolff

Gordon Phillips ... Cargonico

David Osterhout ... Holzapfel

Seamus Forde ... Kaiser

Fred Johnson ... Jeweler

Des Nealon ... British Intelligence Officer

Von Richthofen And Brown, alternatively titled The Red Baron, is a 1971 war film directed by Roger Corman and starring John Phillip Law and Don Stroud as Manfred von Richthofen and Roy Brown. Although names of real people are used, the story by Joyce Hooper Corrington and John William Corrington makes no claim to be historically accurate, and in fact is largely fictional. Roger Corman had been interested in making a film about Manfred von Richthofen for a number of years. He felt that the Baron was the last true knight, an aristocratic warrior with a code of honor, and wanted to show how the Baron's way of thinking was archaic compared to the wholesale slaughter of World War I. Another thing he wanted to do was to contrast the Baron with the man who had been credited with shooting him down, Canadian RAF pilot Roy Brown, although it is now considered all but certain by historians, doctors, and ballistics experts that Richthofen was actually killed by an AA machine gunner firing from the ground. For the aerial sequences, Corman used an Aerospatiale Alouette II helicopter, along with a Helio Courier, for the photography, supported by a number of specialized camera mounts Garrison developed for use on individual aircraft. This allowed footage of actors, such as John Philip Law and Don Stroud "flying" the aircraft. Garrison trained Law and Stroud to the point where they could take off, land a Stampe, and fly basic sequences themselves from the rear seat, filmed with a rear-facing camera. Stunt pilots such as Bach were used for the more complicated sequences. Von Richthofen And Brown received mixed to negative reviews from both viewers and critics, although Roger Greenspun, in his review for The New York Times saw Corman's work as "... an extraordinarily impressive movie by a filmmaker whose career has not always been marked by success..." Critics also connected Corman's anti-war views with the central characters of the film, seeing the antagonists as representing the modern relentless killing machine versus old world chivalry.