Hannibal - likes. Hannibal ist der ontboezemingen.eu in dem Bud Spencer und Terence Hill gemeinsam vor der Kamera stehen. Schnittberichte, News (z.B. Uncut-DVDs & Blu-rays) und Reviews zu Hannibal (OT: Annibale | Italien, | Abenteuer, Biographie, Krieg, Historie). Hannibal Bud Spencer und Terence Hill Film Cover Schriftzug Logo. Inhaltsverzeichnis [Ausblenden]. 1 Filmdaten. Internationale Filmtitel. 2 Filmstab; 3.
Hannibal (1959) Inhaltsverzeichnis
vor Christus: Hannibal, der große karthagische Feldherr, überquert mit einem großen Heer und Dutzenden Elefanten die winterlichen Alpen, um gen Rom zu marschieren. Er will verhindern, dass die Römer eines Tages Karthago angreifen. Als ihm die. Hannibal (Originaltitel: Annibale) ist ein italienischer Sandalenfilm aus dem Jahr Es gab zwei unterschiedlich geschnittene Versionen des Films. ontboezemingen.eu - Kaufen Sie HANNIBAL () Alle Region günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und Details. Mit Terence Hill und Bud Spencer als Komparsen! Film-Bewertung. Hannibal (IT ). Redaktion. Hannibal (Victor Mature), der große karthagische Feldherr, überquert mit einem großen Heer und Dutzenden Elefanten die winterlichen Alpen, um gen Rom zu. Hannibal - likes. Hannibal ist der ontboezemingen.eu in dem Bud Spencer und Terence Hill gemeinsam vor der Kamera stehen. See contact information and details about Hannibal -
Hannibal (). Liebesfilm | Italien | 95 Minuten. Regie: Carlo Ludovico. Hannibal Bud Spencer und Terence Hill Film Cover Schriftzug Logo. Inhaltsverzeichnis [Ausblenden]. 1 Filmdaten. Internationale Filmtitel. 2 Filmstab; 3. Mit Terence Hill und Bud Spencer als Komparsen! Film-Bewertung. Hannibal (IT ). Redaktion.
Hannibal (1959) Navigation menu VideoHannibal – Rome's Worst Nightmare [Full Movie]
The Celts were amassing forces to invade farther south in Italy, presumably with Carthaginian backing.
It seems that the Romans lulled themselves into a false sense of security, having dealt with the threat of a Gallo-Carthaginian invasion, and perhaps knowing that the original Carthaginian commander had been killed.
He left a detachment of 20, troops to garrison the newly conquered region. At the Pyrenees, he released 11, Iberian troops who showed reluctance to leave their homeland.
Hannibal reportedly entered Gaul with 40,foot soldiers and 12, horsemen. Hannibal recognized that he still needed to cross the Pyrenees, the Alps, and many significant rivers.
Hannibal's army numbered 38, infantry, 8, cavalry, and 38 elephants, almost none of which would survive the harsh conditions of the Alps. His exact route over the Alps has been the source of scholarly dispute ever since Polybius, the surviving ancient account closest in time to Hannibal's campaign, reports that the route was already debated.
Hunt responds to this by proposing that Hannibal's Celtic guides purposefully misguided the Carthaginian general.
Most recently, W. Mahaney has argued Col de la Traversette closest fits the records of ancient authors. Mahaney et al. De Beer was one of only three interpreters — the others being John Lazenby and Jakob Seibert — to have visited all the Alpine high passes and presented a view on which was most plausible.
Both De Beer and Siebert had selected the Col de la Traversette as the one most closely matching the ancient descriptions. It is moreover the most southerly, as Varro in his De re rustica relates, agreeing that Hannibal's Pass was the highest in Western Alps and the most southerly.
By Livy's account, the crossing was accomplished in the face of huge difficulties. The fired rockfall event is mentioned only by Livy; Polybius is mute on the subject and there is no evidence  of carbonized rock at the only two-tier rockfall in the Western Alps, located below the Col de la Traversette Mahaney, Historians such as Serge Lancell have questioned the reliability of the figures for the number of troops that he had when he left Hispania.
Hannibal's vision of military affairs was derived partly from the teaching of his Greek tutors and partly from experience gained alongside his father, and it stretched over most of the Hellenistic World of his time.
Indeed, the breadth of his vision gave rise to his grand strategy of conquering Rome by opening a northern front and subduing allied city-states on the peninsula, rather than by attacking Rome directly.
Historical events which led to the defeat of Carthage during the First Punic War when his father commanded the Carthaginian Army also led Hannibal to plan the invasion of Italy by land across the Alps.
The task was daunting, to say the least. It involved the mobilization of between 60, and , troops and the training of a war-elephant corps, all of which had to be provisioned along the way.
Hannibal's perilous march brought him into the Roman territory and frustrated the attempts of the enemy to fight out the main issue on foreign ground.
His sudden appearance among the Gauls of the Po Valley, moreover, enabled him to detach those tribes from their new allegiance to the Romans before the Romans could take steps to check the rebellion.
Publius Cornelius Scipio was the consul who commanded the Roman force sent to intercept Hannibal he was also the father of Scipio Africanus.
He had not expected Hannibal to make an attempt to cross the Alps, since the Romans were prepared to fight the war in the Iberian Peninsula. With a small detachment still positioned in Gaul, Scipio made an attempt to intercept Hannibal.
He succeeded, through prompt decision and speedy movement, in transporting his army to Italy by sea in time to meet Hannibal. Hannibal's forces moved through the Po Valley and were engaged in the Battle of Ticinus.
Here, Hannibal forced the Romans to evacuate the plain of Lombardy , by virtue of his superior cavalry. Scipio was severely injured, his life only saved by the bravery of his son who rode back onto the field to rescue his fallen father.
Scipio retreated across the Trebia to camp at Placentia with his army mostly intact. The other Roman consular army was rushed to the Po Valley.
Even before news of the defeat at Ticinus had reached Rome, the Senate had ordered Consul Tiberius Sempronius Longus to bring his army back from Sicily to meet Scipio and face Hannibal.
Hannibal, by skillful maneuvers, was in position to head him off, for he lay on the direct road between Placentia and Arminum, by which Sempronius would have to march to reinforce Scipio.
He then captured Clastidium, from which he drew large amounts of supplies for his men. But this gain was not without loss, as Sempronius avoided Hannibal's watchfulness, slipped around his flank, and joined his colleague in his camp near the Trebia River near Placentia.
There Hannibal had an opportunity to show his masterful military skill at the Trebia in December of the same year, after wearing down the superior Roman infantry, when he cut it to pieces with a surprise attack and ambush from the flanks.
Hannibal quartered his troops for the winter with the Gauls, whose support for him had abated. Gnaeus Servilius and Gaius Flaminius the new consuls of Rome were expecting Hannibal to advance on Rome, and they took their armies to block the eastern and western routes that Hannibal could use.
The only alternative route to central Italy lay at the mouth of the Arno. This area was practically one huge marsh, and happened to be overflowing more than usual during this particular season.
Hannibal knew that this route was full of difficulties, but it remained the surest and certainly the quickest way to central Italy. Polybius claims that Hannibal's men marched for four days and three nights "through a land that was under water", suffering terribly from fatigue and enforced want of sleep.
He crossed without opposition over both the Apennines during which he lost his right eye  because of conjunctivitis and the seemingly impassable Arno, but he lost a large part of his force in the marshy lowlands of the Arno.
As Polybius recounts, "he [Hannibal] calculated that, if he passed the camp and made a descent into the district beyond, Flaminius partly for fear of popular reproach and partly of personal irritation would be unable to endure watching passively the devastation of the country but would spontaneously follow him Despite this, Flaminius remained passively encamped at Arretium.
Hannibal marched boldly around Flaminius' left flank, unable to draw him into battle by mere devastation, and effectively cut him off from Rome thus executing the first recorded turning movement in military history.
He then advanced through the uplands of Etruria , provoking Flaminius into a hasty pursuit and catching him in a defile on the shore of Lake Trasimenus.
There Hannibal destroyed Flaminius' army in the waters or on the adjoining slopes, killing Flaminius as well see Battle of Lake Trasimene.
This was the most costly ambush that the Romans ever sustained until the Battle of Carrhae against the Parthian Empire. Hannibal had now disposed of the only field force that could check his advance upon Rome, but he realized that, without siege engines , he could not hope to take the capital.
He preferred to exploit his victory by entering into central and southern Italy and encouraging a general revolt against the sovereign power.
Departing from Roman military traditions, Fabius adopted the strategy named after him , avoiding open battle while placing several Roman armies in Hannibal's vicinity in order to watch and limit his movements.
Hannibal ravaged Apulia but was unable to bring Fabius to battle, so he decided to march through Samnium to Campania , one of the richest and most fertile provinces of Italy, hoping that the devastation would draw Fabius into battle.
Fabius closely followed Hannibal's path of destruction, yet still refused to let himself be drawn out of the defensive.
This strategy was unpopular with many Romans, who believed that it was a form of cowardice. Hannibal decided that it would be unwise to winter in the already devastated lowlands of Campania, but Fabius had ensured that all the passes were blocked out of Campania.
To avoid this, Hannibal deceived the Romans into thinking that the Carthaginian army was going to escape through the woods.
As the Romans moved off towards the woods, Hannibal's army occupied the pass, and then made their way through the pass unopposed. Fabius was within striking distance but in this case his caution worked against him.
Smelling a stratagem rightly , he stayed put. For the winter, Hannibal found comfortable quarters in the Apulian plain. This situation led to the night Battle of Ager Falernus in which the Carthaginians made good their escape by tricking the Romans into believing that they were heading to the heights above them.
What Hannibal achieved in extricating his army was, as Adrian Goldsworthy puts it, "a classic of ancient generalship, finding its way into nearly every historical narrative of the war and being used by later military manuals".
By capturing Cannae, Hannibal had placed himself between the Romans and their crucial sources of supply. In the meantime, the Romans hoped to gain success through sheer strength and weight of numbers, and they raised a new army of unprecedented size, estimated by some to be as large as , men, but more likely around 50—80, The Romans and allied legions resolved to confront Hannibal and marched southward to Apulia.
On this occasion, the two armies were combined into one, the consuls having to alternate their command on a daily basis. Varro was in command on the first day, a man of reckless and hubristic nature according to Livy and determined to defeat Hannibal.
This eliminated the Roman numerical advantage by shrinking the combat area. Hannibal drew up his least reliable infantry in a semicircle in the center with the wings composed of the Gallic and Numidian horse.
The onslaught of Hannibal's cavalry was irresistible. Hannibal's chief cavalry commander Maharbal led the mobile Numidian cavalry on the right, and they shattered the Roman cavalry opposing them.
Hannibal's Iberian and Gallic heavy cavalry, led by Hanno on the left, defeated the Roman heavy cavalry, and then both the Carthaginian heavy cavalry and the Numidians attacked the legions from behind.
As a result, the Roman army was hemmed in with no means of escape. Due to these brilliant tactics, Hannibal managed to surround and destroy all but a small remnant of his enemy, despite his own inferior numbers.
Depending upon the source, it is estimated that 50,—70, Romans were killed or captured. This makes the battle one of the most catastrophic defeats in the history of Ancient Rome , and one of the bloodiest battles in all of human history in terms of the number of lives lost within a single day.
After Cannae, the Romans were very hesitant to confront Hannibal in pitched battle, preferring instead to weaken him by attrition, relying on their advantages of interior lines, supply, and manpower.
As a result, Hannibal fought no more major battles in Italy for the rest of the war. Whatever the reason, the choice prompted Maharbal to say, "Hannibal, you know how to gain a victory, but not how to use one.
As a result of this victory, many parts of Italy joined Hannibal's cause. It is often argued that, if Hannibal had received proper material reinforcements from Carthage, he might have succeeded with a direct attack upon Rome.
However, only a few of the Italian city-states that he had expected to gain as allies defected to him. The war in Italy settled into a strategic stalemate.
The Romans used the attritional strategy that Fabius had taught them, and which, they finally realized, was the only feasible means of defeating Hannibal.
His immediate objectives were reduced to minor operations centered mainly round the cities of Campania. The forces detached to his lieutenants were generally unable to hold their own, and neither his home government nor his new ally Philip V of Macedon helped to make up his losses.
His position in southern Italy, therefore, became increasingly difficult and his chance of ultimately conquering Rome grew ever more remote.
However, Hannibal slowly began losing ground—inadequately supported by his Italian allies, abandoned by his government either because of jealousy or simply because Carthage was overstretched , and unable to match Rome's resources.
He was never able to bring about another grand decisive victory that could produce a lasting strategic change.
Carthaginian political will was embodied in the ruling oligarchy. There was a Carthaginian Senate, but the real power was with the inner " Council of 30 Nobles " and the board of judges from ruling families known as the " Hundred and Four ".
These two bodies came from the wealthy, commercial families of Carthage. Two political factions operated in Carthage: the war party, also known as the " Barcids " Hannibal's family name ; and the peace party led by Hanno II the Great.
Hanno had been instrumental in denying Hannibal's requested reinforcements following the battle at Cannae. Hannibal started the war without the full backing of Carthaginian oligarchy.
His attack of Saguntum had presented the oligarchy with a choice of war with Rome or loss of prestige in Iberia.
The oligarchy, not Hannibal, controlled the strategic resources of Carthage. Hannibal constantly sought reinforcements from either Iberia or North Africa.
Hannibal's troops who were lost in combat were replaced with less well-trained and motivated mercenaries from Italy or Gaul.
The commercial interests of the Carthaginian oligarchy dictated the reinforcement and supply of Iberia rather than Hannibal throughout the campaign.
The tide was slowly turning against him, and in favor of Rome. The Roman consuls mounted a siege of Capua in BC.
Hannibal attacked them, forcing their withdrawal from Campania. He moved to Lucania and destroyed a 16,man Roman army at the Battle of the Silarus , with 15, Romans killed.
Another opportunity presented itself soon after, a Roman army of 18, men being destroyed by Hannibal at the first battle of Herdonia with 16, Roman dead, freeing Apulia from the Romans for the year.
Hannibal attempted to lift the siege with an assault on the Roman siege lines but failed. He marched on Rome to force the recall of the Roman armies.
He drew off 15, Roman soldiers, but the siege continued and Capua fell. Philip, who attempted to exploit Rome's preoccupation in Italy to conquer Illyria , now found himself under attack from several sides at once and was quickly subdued by Rome and her Greek allies.
On hearing, however, of his brother's defeat and death at the battle of the Metaurus , he retired to Calabria , where he maintained himself for the ensuing years.
His brother's head had been cut off, carried across Italy, and tossed over the palisade of Hannibal's camp as a cold message of the iron-clad will of the Roman Republic.
The combination of these events marked the end to Hannibal's success in Italy. After leaving a record of his expedition engraved in Punic and Greek upon bronze tablets in the temple of Juno Lacinia at Crotona , he sailed back to Africa.
Despite mutual admiration, negotiations floundered due to Roman allegations of "Punic Faith," referring to the breach of protocols that ended the First Punic War by the Carthaginian attack on Saguntum, and a Carthaginan attack on a stranded Roman fleet.
Scipio and Carthage had worked out a peace plan, which was approved by Rome. The terms of the treaty were quite modest, but the war had been long for the Romans.
Carthage could keep its African territory but would lose its overseas empire. Masinissa Numidia was to be independent. Also, Carthage was to reduce its fleet and pay a war indemnity.
But Carthage then made a terrible blunder. Its long-suffering citizens had captured a stranded Roman fleet in the Gulf of Tunis and stripped it of supplies, an action that aggravated the faltering negotiations.
Meanwhile, Hannibal, recalled from Italy by the Carthaginian Senate, had returned with his army. Fortified by both Hannibal and the supplies, the Carthaginians rebuffed the treaty and Roman protests.
The decisive battle of Zama soon followed; the defeat removed Hannibal's air of invincibility. Unlike most battles of the Second Punic War , at Zama, the Romans were superior in cavalry and the Carthaginians had the edge in infantry.
Although the aging Hannibal was suffering from mental exhaustion and deteriorating health after years of campaigning in Italy, the Carthaginians still had the advantage in numbers and were boosted by the presence of 80 war elephants.
The Roman cavalry won an early victory by swiftly routing the Carthaginian horse, and standard Roman tactics for limiting the effectiveness of the Carthaginian war elephants were successful, including playing trumpets to frighten the elephants into running into the Carthaginian lines.
Some historians say that the elephants routed the Carthaginian cavalry and not the Romans, whilst others suggest that it was actually a tactical retreat planned by Hannibal.
At one point, it seemed that Hannibal was on the verge of victory, but Scipio was able to rally his men, and his cavalry, having routed the Carthaginian cavalry, attacked Hannibal's rear.
This two-pronged attack caused the Carthaginian formation to collapse. With their foremost general defeated, the Carthaginians had no choice but to surrender.
Carthage lost approximately 20, troops with an additional 15, wounded. In contrast, the Romans suffered only 2, casualties.
The last major battle of the Second Punic War resulted in a loss of respect for Hannibal by his fellow Carthaginians.
The conditions of defeat were such that Carthage could no longer battle for Mediterranean supremacy. Hannibal was still only 46 at the conclusion of the Second Punic War in BC and soon showed that he could be a statesman as well as a soldier.
Following the conclusion of a peace that left Carthage saddled with an indemnity of ten thousand talents , he was elected suffete chief magistrate of the Carthaginian state.
The principal beneficiaries of these financial peculations had been the oligarchs of the Hundred and Four. He also used citizen support to change the term of office in the Hundred and Four from life to a year, with none permitted to "hold office for two consecutive years.
Seven years after the victory of Zama, the Romans, alarmed by Carthage's renewed prosperity and suspicious that Hannibal had been in contact with Antiochus III of Syria , sent a delegation to Carthage alleging Hannibal was helping an enemy of Rome.
He journeyed first to Tyre , the mother city of Carthage, and then to Antioch , before he finally reached Ephesus , where he was honorably received by Antiochus.
Livy states that the Seleucid king consulted Hannibal on the strategic concerns of making war on Rome. The Carthaginian general advised equipping a fleet and landing a body of troops in the south of Italy, offering to take command himself.
When Phormio finished a discourse on the duties of a general, Hannibal was asked his opinion. He replied, "I have seen during my life many old fools; but this one beats them all.
The authors add an apocryphal story of how Hannibal planned and supervised the building of the new royal capital Artaxata. During one of the naval victories he gained over Eumenes, Hannibal had large pots filled with venomous snakes thrown onto Eumenes' ships.
At this stage, the Romans intervened and threatened Bithynia into giving up Hannibal. The precise year and cause of Hannibal's death are unknown.
Pausanias wrote that Hannibal's death occurred after his finger was wounded by his drawn sword while mounting his horse, resulting in a fever and then his death three days later.
Hannibal, discovering that the castle where he was living was surrounded by Roman soldiers and he could not escape, took poison. Appian writes that it was Prusias who poisoned Hannibal.
Pliny the Elder  and Plutarch , in his life of Flamininus,  record that Hannibal's tomb was at Libyssa on the coast of the Sea of Marmara.
Leake,  identifying Gebze with ancient Dakibyza, placed it further west. Before dying, Hannibal is said to have left behind a letter declaring, "Let us relieve the Romans from the anxiety they have so long experienced, since they think it tries their patience too much to wait for an old man's death".
Appian wrote of a prophecy about Hannibal's death, which stated that "Libyssan earth shall cover Hannibal's remains.
Hannibal caused great distress to many in Roman society. He became such a figure of terror that whenever disaster struck, the Roman senators would exclaim " Hannibal ante portas " "Hannibal is at the gates!
This famous Latin phrase became a common expression that is often still used when a client arrives through the door or when one is faced with calamity.
His legacy would be recorded by his Greek tutor, Sosylus of Lacedaemon. The Romans even built statues of the Carthaginian in the very streets of Rome to advertise their defeat of such a worthy adversary.
Nevertheless, the Romans grimly refused to admit the possibility of defeat and rejected all overtures for peace; they even refused to accept the ransom of prisoners after Cannae.
During the war there are no reports of revolutions among the Roman citizens, no factions within the Senate desiring peace, no pro-Carthaginian Roman turncoats, no coups.
Hannibal's military genius was not enough to really disturb the Roman political process and the collective political and military capacity of the Roman people.
As Lazenby states,. It says volumes, too, for their political maturity and respect for constitutional forms that the complicated machinery of government continued to function even amidst disaster—there are few states in the ancient world in which a general who had lost a battle like Cannae would have dared to remain, let alone would have continued to be treated respectfully as head of state.
The wailing cry of the matrons was heard everywhere, not only in private houses but even in the temples.
Here they knelt and swept the temple-floors with their dishevelled hair and lifted up their hands to heaven in piteous entreaty to the gods that they would deliver the City of Rome out of the hands of the enemy and preserve its mothers and children from injury and outrage.
In the Senate the news was "received with varying feelings as men's temperaments differed,"  so it was decided to keep Capua under siege, but to send 15, infantry and 1, cavalry as reinforcements to Rome.
An undeniable proof of Rome's confidence is demonstrated by the fact that after the Cannae disaster she was left virtually defenseless, but the Senate still chose not to withdraw a single garrison from an overseas province to strengthen the city.
In fact, they were reinforced and the campaigns there maintained until victory was secured; beginning first in Sicily under the direction of Claudius Marcellus , and later in Hispania under Scipio Africanus.
Most of the sources available to historians about Hannibal are from Romans. They considered him the greatest enemy Rome had ever faced.
Livy gives us the idea that Hannibal was extremely cruel. Even Cicero , when he talked of Rome and its two great enemies, spoke of the "honourable" Pyrrhus and the "cruel" Hannibal.
Yet a different picture sometimes emerges. When Hannibal's successes had brought about the death of two Roman consuls , he vainly searched for the body of Gaius Flaminius on the shores of Lake Trasimene , held ceremonial rituals in recognition of Lucius Aemilius Paullus , and sent Marcellus ' ashes back to his family in Rome.
Any bias attributed to Polybius , however, is more troublesome. Ormerod does not view him as an 'altogether unprejudiced witness' when it came to his pet peeves, the Aetolians, the Carthaginians, and the Cretans.
Hannibal is generally regarded [ by whom? According to Appian , several years after the Second Punic War, Hannibal served as a political advisor in the Seleucid Kingdom and Scipio arrived there on a diplomatic mission from Rome.
It is said that at one of their meetings in the gymnasium Scipio and Hannibal had a conversation on the subject of generalship, in the presence of a number of bystanders, and that Scipio asked Hannibal whom he considered the greatest general, to which the latter replied " Alexander of Macedonia ".
To this Scipio assented since he also yielded the first place to Alexander. Then he asked Hannibal whom he placed next, and he replied " Pyrrhus of Epirus ", because he considered boldness the first qualification of a general; "for it would not be possible", he said, "to find two kings more enterprising than these".
Scipio was rather nettled by this, but nevertheless he asked Hannibal to whom he would give the third place, expecting that at least the third would be assigned to him; but Hannibal replied, "to myself; for when I was a young man I conquered Hispania and crossed the Alps with an army, the first after Hercules.
As Scipio saw that he was likely to prolong his self-laudation he said, laughing, "where would you place yourself, Hannibal, if you had not been defeated by me?
Thus Hannibal continued his self-laudation, but flattered Scipio in an indirect manner by suggesting that he had conquered one who was the superior of Alexander.
At the end of this conversation Hannibal invited Scipio to be his guest, and Scipio replied that he would be so gladly if Hannibal were not living with Antiochus , who was held in suspicion by the Romans.
Thus did they, in a manner worthy of great commanders, cast aside their enmity at the end of their wars.
Military academies all over the world continue to study Hannibal's exploits, especially his victory at Cannae. As to the transcendent military genius of Hannibal there cannot be two opinions.
The man who for fifteen years could hold his ground in a hostile country against several powerful armies and a succession of able generals must have been a commander and a tactician of supreme capacity.
In the use of strategies and ambuscades he certainly surpassed all other generals of antiquity. Wonderful as his achievements were, we must marvel the more when we take into account the grudging support he received from Carthage.
As his veterans melted away, he had to organize fresh levies on the spot. We never hear of a mutiny in his army, composed though it was of North Africans, Iberians and Gauls.
Again, all we know of him comes for the most part from hostile sources. The Romans feared and hated him so much that they could not do him justice.
Despite being an Italian production the film was mainly financed by American studio Warner Brothers. The only English speaking actors in the film were Victor Mature and Rita Gam, all the other actors were Italian and had their lines dubbed into English.
The film was originally intended to be a more personal account of Hannibal's life, but the studio instead pressured the film makers into developing a more standard historical film.
The film was released theatrically in the USA on 18 June The film existed in two versions, a minute version released in non-English speaking European countries, and a minute version released in the US and other English speaking territories.
The films tagline was "Jump on! Hang on! Here comes the avenging Hannibal and his crazed elephant army! Ulmer, a photo and poster gallery, the theatrical trailer, and cast and crew biographies.
The DVD contains no subtitles. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Ulmer . Ottavio Poggi Jack Dietz . Release date.
Running time. Mar 18, Los Angeles Times. Please note figures are rentals as opposed to total gross. New York Times.
Sep 7, Kinnard, Roy; Crnkovich, Tony Italian Sword and Sandal Films, — Films directed by Edgar G. Films directed by Carlo Ludovico Bragaglia.