|Three Hours to Kill|
|Directed by||Alfred L. Werker|
|Produced by||Harry Joe Brown|
|Written by|| Richard Alan Simmons |
|Based on||a story by Alex Gottlieb|
|Starring|| Dana Andrews |
|Music by||Paul Sawtell|
|Cinematography||Charles Lawton Jr.|
|Edited by||Gene Havlick|
|Distributed by||Columbia Pictures|
Three Hours to Kill is a 1954 American Western film directed by Alfred L. Werker and starring Dana Andrews and Donna Reed.
It inspired the 1956 Roger Corman film Gunslinger .
Jim Guthrie (Dana Andrews) returns to town three years after being falsely accused of murdering Carter Mastin (Richard Webb). Jim finds that his old friend Ben East (Stephen Elliott) is now the sheriff. In a flashback, Jim recounts his near-lynching by a mob convinced he had shot Carter in the back. Laurie (Donna Reed), Carter's sister, who was planning on marrying Jim, disrupts the lynching, and Jim narrowly escapes. He still bears a neck scar from his ordeal. Ben gives Jim three hours to find the true killer. Through confrontations with several of the men who had been eager to hang him, Jim is led to the guilty man.
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The Ox-Bow Incident is a 1943 American western film directed by William A. Wellman, starring Henry Fonda, Dana Andrews and Mary Beth Hughes, with Anthony Quinn, William Eythe, Harry Morgan and Jane Darwell. Two drifters are passing through a Western town, when news arrives that a local rancher has been murdered and his cattle stolen. The townspeople, joined by the drifters, form a posse to catch the perpetrators. They find three men in possession of the cattle, and are determined to see justice done on the spot.
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Dick Powell's Zane Grey Theatre, sometimes simply called Zane Grey Theatre, is an American Western anthology series which ran on CBS from 1956 to 1961.
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