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Sunday Seconds with the Duke – MHM Podcast Network Movie House Memories

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Podcasts for Pod-people. Please subscribe to our feed and let us know how we are doing. Visit https://www.moviehousememories.com for more movie reviews and film summaries.

    The Lawless Nineties (1936)

    The Lawless Nineties (1936)

    Republic Pictures released The Lawless Nineties to theaters on February 15, 1936. Joseph Kane directed the film which starred John Wayne, Ann Rutherford, and Harry Woods.

    ‘The Lawless Nineties’ Movie Summary

    The Lawless Nineties takes place in the territory of Wyoming ca 1890. The U.S. government sends two agents, John Tipton and a man named Bridger, undercover to Crocket City, Wyoming to ensure the vote on whether to join the Union is on the up and up.

    At this time, Wyoming is overrun with outlaws hell-bent on keeping the territory from becoming a state. Charles Plummer leads one such group in town, and his hired thugs run off any homesteader in their path to keep them from voting in the election.

    Read the full summary.







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    Disclaimer



    This podcast is intended for entertainment and information purposes only. The theme song for Sunday Seconds with the Duke, Guts and Bourbon, is brought to you by Kevin MacLeod at incompetech.com under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License. All original content of this podcast is the intellectual property of Sunday Seconds with the Duke, The MHM Podcast Network, and Fuzzy Bunny Slippers Entertainment LLC unless otherwise noted.

    Sagebrush Trail (1933)

    Sagebrush Trail (1933)

    Monogram Pictures released Sagebrush Trail to theaters on December 15, 1933. Armand Schaefer directed the film which starred John Wayne, Nancy Shubert, and Lane Chandler.

    ‘Sagebrush Trail’ Movie Summary

    Sagebrush Trail, or if you are from the United Kingdom, An Innocent Man, begins with the police hunting for an escaped prisoner. Inmate John Brant, who was imprisoned for murder, has escaped. We see Brant, played by John Wayne, attempting to flee from the police so that he can find the true killer for the crime he has been convicted for. When he is knocked from his horse in a pond, he attempts to outwit the pursuing law men by breathing under water through a reed.

    When the police get wise to his plan, they shoot at the reed until it floats to the top. Once it does so, the lawmen believe they have killed their man and leave. In reality, Brant has held his breath and when he comes to the surface, he is greeted by another outlaw Joseph Conlon, who goes by the name of Jones.

    Read the full summary.







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    Please let us know what you think of the film in the comments section, and rate this movie from one to five stars below as well. If there is a film you’d like us to review, send us an email at comments@moviehousememories.com with your name, location, and film choice. And finally, if you are of the social media persuasion, you can look the MHM Podcast Network up on Twitter, Pinterest, and Instagram, and if you do, please give us a follow when you find us.

    Disclaimer



    This podcast is intended for entertainment and information purposes only. The theme song for Sunday Seconds with the Duke, Guts and Bourbon, is brought to you by Kevin MacLeod at incompetech.com under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License. All original content of this podcast is the intellectual property of Sunday Seconds with the Duke, The MHM Podcast Network, and Fuzzy Bunny Slippers Entertainment LLC unless otherwise noted.

    Trouble Along the Way (1953)

    Trouble Along the Way (1953)

    Warner Bros released Trouble Along the Way to theaters on April 4, 1953. Michael Curtiz directed the film which starred John Wayne, Donna Reed, and Charles Coburn.

    ‘Trouble Along the Way’ Movie Summary

    In Trouble Along the Way, Steve Williams is a a down-on-his-luck former football coach looking to turn his life around. He takes a head coaching job at a down-on-their-luck Catholic college looking to turn their program around. Williams soon finds himself struggling to retain custody of his daughter following a divorce, and retain his job at his new school after a recruiting scandal. Can he turn himself and this tiny school into winners? Read the full summary.

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    Leave a Comment and Follow Us

    Please let us know what you think of the film in the comments section, and rate this movie from one to five stars below as well. If there is a film you’d like us to review, send us an email at comments@moviehousememories.com with your name, location, and film choice. And finally, if you are of the social media persuasion, you can look the MHM Podcast Network up on Twitter, Pinterest, and Instagram, and if you do, please give us a follow when you find us.

    Disclaimer



    This podcast is intended for entertainment and information purposes only. The theme song for Sunday Seconds with the Duke, Guts and Bourbon, is brought to you by Kevin MacLeod at incompetech.com under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License. All original content of this podcast is the intellectual property of Sunday Seconds with the Duke, The MHM Podcast Network, and Fuzzy Bunny Slippers Entertainment LLC unless otherwise noted.

    Riders of Destiny (1933)

    Riders of Destiny (1933)

    A Lone Star Production released Riders of Destiny to theaters on October 10, 1933. Robert N. Bradbury directed the film which starred John Wayne, Cecilia Parker, and Forrest Taylor.

    ‘Riders of Destiny’ Movie Summary

    Riders of Destiny begins with Singin’ Sandy Saunders moseying into a western town. He’s on horseback while strumming his six-string guitar and singing a song because that’s what Singin’ Sandy does!

    Saunders stumbles upon a local sheriff who has been shot in the back, but is still alive. That sheriff, Bill Baxter, deputizes Saunders who then sends him off to another town to get his injuries attended to.

    Saunders continues on down the trail, and finds two stagecoach drivers, Bert and Elmer, shooting a horse, and the rider tumbles to the ground. That rider turns out to be Fay Denton, the daughter of Charlie. She’s been forced to rob the stagecoach before James Kincaid’s men can steal the money that’s rightfully hers and her father’s.







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    Please let us know what you think of the film in the comments section, and rate this movie from one to five stars below as well. If there is a film you’d like us to review, send us an email at comments@moviehousememories.com with your name, location, and film choice. And finally, if you are of the social media persuasion, you can look the MHM Podcast Network up on Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram, and if you do, please give us a follow when you find us.

    Disclaimer



    This podcast is intended for entertainment and information purposes only. The theme song for Sunday Seconds with the Duke, Guts and Bourbon, is brought to you by Kevin MacLeod at incompetech.com under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License. All original content of this podcast is the intellectual property of Sunday Seconds with the Duke, The MHM Podcast Network, and Fuzzy Bunny Slippers Entertainment LLC unless otherwise noted.

    This post contains affiliate links that will take you to Amazon.com and/or the iTunes Store. This means if you click on the link and purchase the item, we will receive an affiliate commission. Advertisers and Affiliate partnerships do not influence our content. For more information, please read our Terms of Use about the inclusion of affiliate links on this site.

    Blue Steel (1934)

    Blue Steel (1934)

    A Lone Star Production released Blue Steel to theaters on May 10, 1934. Robert N. Bradbury directed the film which starred John Wayne, Eleanor Hunt, and George ‘Gabby’ Hayes.

    ‘Blue Steel’ Movie Summary

    John Carruthers is an undercover US Marshal in town to investigate a string of robberies that the Polka Dot Bandit, is said to have committed. One such robbery takes place late on a rainy night at an inn where the town’s sheriff, Jake Withers, is staying. Around 1 o’clock n the morning, Hank, the innkeeper hears a ruckus, and he wakes the sheriff. They find a payroll the stagecoach driver brought in a few hours earlier to be missing from the inn’s safe.

    The next morning, Wither does some investigating, and he finds the cabin where Carruthers is staying. Carruthers gets the drop on the sheriff, but doesn’t shoot him. Instead, he invites the old timer to eat with him. Withers accepts the offer even though he’s wary of the stranger.

    Soon, at the Yucca City General Store, the local ranchers discuss their options as the outlaws continue to steal their food, money, and local supplies. One of the ranchers, a man named Malgrove, is the one masterminding behind the robberies. He plays it like he’s on the rancher’s side…for now.







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    Please let us know what you think of the film in the comments section, and rate this movie from one to five stars below as well. If there is a film you’d like us to review, send us an email at comments@moviehousememories.com with your name, location, and film choice. And finally, if you are of the social media persuasion, you can look the MHM Podcast Network up on Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram, and if you do, please give us a follow when you find us.

    Disclaimer



    This podcast is intended for entertainment and information purposes only. The theme song for Sunday Seconds with the Duke, Guts and Bourbon, is brought to you by Kevin MacLeod at incompetech.com under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License. All original content of this podcast is the intellectual property of Sunday Seconds with the Duke, The MHM Podcast Network, and Fuzzy Bunny Slippers Entertainment LLC unless otherwise noted.

    This post contains affiliate links that will take you to Amazon.com and/or the iTunes Store. This means if you click on the link and purchase the item, we will receive an affiliate commission. Advertisers and Affiliate partnerships do not influence our content. For more information, please read our Terms of Use about the inclusion of affiliate links on this site.

    Legend of the Lost (1957)

    Legend of the Lost (1957)

    United Artists released Legend of the Lost to theaters on December 17, 1957. Henry Hathaway directs the film which stars John Wayne, Sophia Loren, and Rossano Brazzi.

    ‘Legend of the Lost’ Movie Summary

    When Paul Bonnard arrives in Timbuktu, he hires Joe January to guide him into the Sahara desert. Joe takes the job even though he knows it’s a foolish journey. Dita is a disreputable woman who develops a crush on Paul because he looks past her unchaste ways. She follows the two men into the desert where they seek a lost city full of treasure. The three eventually find the lost city which turns out to be an ancient Roman city. What do they find there? Watch the movie to find out.









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    Please let us know what you think of the film in the comments section, and rate this movie from one to five stars below as well. If there is a film you’d like us to review, send us an email at comments@moviehousememories.com with your name, location, and film choice. And finally, if you are of the social media persuasion, you can look the MHM Podcast Network up on Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram, and if you do, please give us a follow when you find us.

    Disclaimer



    This podcast is intended for entertainment and information purposes only. The theme song for Sunday Seconds with the Duke, Guts and Bourbon, is brought to you by Kevin MacLeod at incompetech.com under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License. All original content of this podcast is the intellectual property of Sunday Seconds with the Duke, The MHM Podcast Network, and Fuzzy Bunny Slippers Entertainment LLC unless otherwise noted.

    This post contains affiliate links that will take you to Amazon.com and/or the iTunes Store. This means if you click on the link and purchase the item, we will receive an affiliate commission. Advertisers and Affiliate partnerships do not influence our content. For more information, please read our Terms of Use about the inclusion of affiliate links on this site.

Customer Reviews

Fivebarflies ,

Podcast for every John Wayne fan

Love John Wayne films and there are very few podcasts that talk about his body of work, so it was nice to find one that was willing to look back at his career. Really like that Laurie is looking at the films as a newcomer who was never a fan of the Duke. Worth a listen if you like John Wayne films. When are you going to review the Searchers??

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