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Camera Angles and Movement: No Country for Old Men "Coin Toss" Scenes

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Free Guide! How to find the best camera angles for dialogue scenes: https://wolfcrow.ontraport.com/tl/7 Camera guides, filmmaking and cinematography courses: http://wolfcrow.ontraport.com/tl/8 What's in my camera bag: http://wolfcrow.ontraport.com/tl/9 Find gear on Amazon: https://www.amazon.com/shop/wolfcrow/ Find gear on B&H: https://bhpho.to/2N3Na21 The coin-toss is Anton Chigurh's way of delivering his brand of justice, or is it? Maybe it's just him delivering a message. In this video I analyze the two coin toss scenes from No Country for Old Men. The first at the gas station and the second at the end. What's the difference between the two, and how do the Coen brothers deliver that message using camera angles, blocking, cinematography and movement? Note: I say Carla didn't "toss the coin", I mean't 'call', not toss. Links can be to our affiliates and we might get paid a commission for any purchases you make. Please support wolfcrow and purchase using these links. It won't cost you extra. Don't forget to subscribe!
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Text Comments (149)
Edward Terry (13 days ago)
The coin toss isn't meaningless. The difference between those people to whom he offers the chance of a coin toss and those he kills without it, is that those he kills without it are people whom he already plans on killing, in accordance with the overall mission he's on. In his mind, their fates are already sealed. However, those to whom he offers the chance of a coin toss are more or less just incidental, not part of the plan. In other words, he already knows what the fates are for some some, but for those he doesn't, he lets the coin inform him.
nyyankees4296 (1 month ago)
I think he killed the accountant. He asks the question "Do you see me" and the answer is yes, so he kills him
Leandro Machado (3 months ago)
Great analysis man , I also still believes he would the clerk if the coin had different outcome :) anything else awesome to me .
TAMAIMCJE (3 months ago)
I agree with you, but not totally, Anton gets antagonistic with the clerk after he points out he came from Dallas after see noticed the car plates, he doesn't want to be seen, and if someone "sees him" it is better if he turns dead. The accountant might have lived or might have died, it all depends of his answer to Anton, and how convincing he was to Anton as he answered the question "did you see me?"
Michael Ruebusch (3 months ago)
You mention the phrase "Hollywood System" several times. Can you elaborate on what that is?
Mutualist (3 months ago)
Dude, your analyses and breakdowns are brilliant.
films el paraiso (4 months ago)
Good vid thx
Christopher Davis (4 months ago)
fucking amazing! i learn a lot from your work. I want to work with you someday.
Carlos Martel (5 months ago)
He hadn't made up his mind. He's a man of his word, exactly why he hunted her down in the first place.
Jesse Wright (6 months ago)
The movie has some interesting characters, but suffers tremendously from large holes in the plot.
Jacob Muller DoP (8 months ago)
amazing work ! Keep It Up Guys !
CHEPOSPOOKY (9 months ago)
Shhh just watch the damn movie .
lexmax08 (11 months ago)
Great job.
Ali M YOUNUS (1 year ago)
David Lecorchick (1 year ago)
Nice analysis but I'm not convinced. I think the coin toss does matter and that Chigurh views himself as an agent of fate. Also, I think he's much more emotional than is understood. He is irritated with the gas station attendant, I suppose because he despises "small talk". His reactions are emotional. However, when the coin is correctly called, he shows great relief. Even though he was irritated with the attendant, he didn't really want to kill him - though he would have. It's almost as if he wants to celebrate with the attendant. "Well, you were lucky today" is what he seems to want to say. Also, the entire reason he goes after Carla is emotion. His decision to kill her - or to bother with her at all - is an emotional decision. It is because Llewelyn got the best of him and this is the only revenge he can get now. Ironically, in the end, his foolish decisions make him into an "old man" who, perhaps, is no longer suited for this harsh game.
WalterDiamond (1 year ago)
I have several different conclusions than you but this is a fine takeaway. Well done.
BS. The coin toss is real; it allows Chigurh to NOT kill, which allows him to sense freedom.
kevin smith (1 year ago)
Wrong. The coin toss IS fate. The attendant chose well. The stout woman wasn't killed because Chigur hears a toilet flush , so knowing someone is near , he decides it's too risky. The accountant at the office is killed off camera. Lewellen's wife chose poorly.Just my opinion.
EASTMOVIE (1 year ago)
keep it up! your facts and opinions are great, very informative.
SaketG (1 year ago)
But why would Chigur be sitting in the second shot with the camera looking down on him? Is that supposed to make him seem a bit compassionate towards the wife?
Great analysis
‘52 Goldtop (1 year ago)
Love you for this one Wolfcrow
Avon Barksdale (1 year ago)
Who did harrelson play???
VFX Todd (1 year ago)
Great analysis. Interesting to note that the characters in NCFOM had no arc. It shows, through talented eyes of the Cohen brothers, that you can tell a story without any of the characters really changing.
NtheKnife318 (1 year ago)
One of the best scenes in movie history!! Just perfect!
Howard Koor (1 year ago)
You must read the book too!
Howard Koor (1 year ago)
Sensational insight on an amazing film!
Jay Fleming (1 year ago)
I am Jay Fleming I love this movie very much thanks you for your help and support
Tùng Sơn Nguyễn (1 year ago)
Thank you! But I have a question. Why Anton killed the man on the road? While he is the rule killer.
Gregoryt700 (1 year ago)
Obtuse & vapid. Completely missed the entire point
sazz22 h (1 year ago)
Thanks for upload
wolfcrow (1 year ago)
sazz22 h You're welcome!
sazz22 h (1 year ago)
A psychopath with a mushroom hair cut..scary him
KMLR2012 (1 year ago)
You said that Deakins' favorite focal length is 32mm. I'm not sure of how movie film camera focal lengths relate to DSLR cameras. What would be the equivalent in terms of a full frame DSLR camera?
white lighter inc (1 year ago)
Make a video of the editing/cinematography of Dark City? It's got such quick pacing and noir atmosphere
Bruce Amwake Jr. (2 years ago)
Hey man, that was really some great analysis of my favorite film! Thank you very much! I thought I had this film figured after the second time I saw it, but I keep running into more great videos and critiques (like this one) which help to enhance my love for it. Thanks again!!!!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
You're welcome!
farmedit1 (2 years ago)
Thanks man.   ..what you just did?  ..rocks my world. ..no country?  WE ALL FUCKED. ..AND WE SHOULDN'T BE.
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
You're welcome!
Jennyfer Antonio (2 years ago)
Larry Fong Cinematography pleaseeeee😩
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Done already
NuttyNu (2 years ago)
Awesome video, as always ! this is also a great movie!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
GTO (2 years ago)
We don't know whether he shot the accountant or not. I assumed yes because he could identify Anton. Everytime the camera goes to Anton in the friendo scene his hair is combed differently. Bangs are sticking out, then gone, then back then gone......
Dre Murf 313 (2 years ago)
Dude...you've broken this movie down in ways Ive never imagined! Great Job!!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Jandal (2 years ago)
A very interesting analysis, thank you.
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
You're welcome!
Lukas Bryant (2 years ago)
Hey man! Huge fan of your channel. Have you ever considered doing a video on the cinematography of Bill Pope. He's made great action films like the Spider-Man trilogy, The Matrix, and Scott Pilgrim, Baby Driver his most recent. Would love a breakdown of his techniques :) thanks!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Thanks, he's on the list!
Cooper Films (2 years ago)
Great analysis!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
halliemovement (2 years ago)
Thank you for this look at movement. You ask about looking into DPs. How about Anthony Dodd Mantle? He has a lot of innovative camera work, and, especially in T2/Trainspotting, I'm very interested to hear about his work with the production designer and the use of background moving images. Are they added in post or during the filming?
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
You're welcome! ADM is on the list.
Waylon Simpson (2 years ago)
I think it's important to remember that when using a coin toss to decide an outcome, the decision isn't made when you choose heads or tails, it is made instinctively when you toss the coin. You know by the time the coin lands which side you are hoping for. I'm going to go ahead and say that the coin toss is important to show that he's contemplating changing his mind and that the coin toss forces him to decide. The decision, however, is do I listen to the coin or ignore it.
Roy Dorantes (2 years ago)
Thank you so much for your film analysis. I'm subscribing to you.
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
You're welcome!
Sean Demirel (2 years ago)
interesting review good effort but totally incorrect and shows you didn't understand. he would have killed the propietor he respects people withbcodes who adhere to them. respects the spoken word. his origin is extremely mysterious (I believe you that there's no mystery or something else wrong need to re watch but it was related to that but false non the less) your reading the wrong thing. the proprietor would have died. for disrespecting the spoken word. and for inquiring about his origin. if you were insinuating he didn't kill the guy in the office asking. did you see me. lol. he's obviously killed that guy. and finally the wife, Carla: game is not pointless. thank god you saw he checked his boots. which is something he does throughout. changes his socks. any time he kills he changed socks of check his shoes. that's why the boot check indicated he killed her. he killed a guy on the highway potentsilly exposing himself. its stated had kill louellen just for inconveniencing him. you did okay but also not in other portions. good ... decent work g
Sean Demirel (2 years ago)
wolfcrow are you saying I'm totally incorrect cause its in quotes do is this something I said lol. and who in the office. you said he. its a she... just a small discrepancy. and book and script. lol c'mon. two totally different interpretations. and does the book implicitly state chigurh doesn't kill the store clerk. or maybe he doesn't go to the store at all. but see how ibcan accept being if I am and apply that and am willing to learn beneficial skill gonna be trust me. or just only say thank you to good comments any comment giving advice on improving or debating with you. get angry and condescending or sarcastic toward them. its how you toward being a week rounded individual. peace out
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
"he would have killed the propietor" - you didn't see it but you claim I am wrong. "he didn't kill the guy in the office" - you didn't see it but you claim I am wrong. " that's why the boot check indicated he killed her" - actually no, the novel is pretty explicit here. The original script doesn't even have a coin toss here. "totally incorrect" - :)
Sean Demirel (2 years ago)
wolfcrow I don't totally understand what you're saying. can you elaborate. and yes many things aren't told to you with good film making. they're shown and jnfered. these were easily infered. such as the way carlas death isn't shown but u know she's dead but you know she was based on him checking his boots. although neglected to mention this was set up the entire film to let you know it was meant to let us know she died. but like you said its your personal oppiniom he wouldntn have killed him. but you say he only kills for a purpose meanwhile it IS told to us he kills for unorthodox reason. for instance were told he'll kill louellen whether or not he returns the money just for inconviencing him. that doesn't serve any purpose. Antoine is not capable of mercy. he does not have a sense of humor were told. he in my opinion would have killed the proprietor but didn't because he won the coin toss. he kills people like caddle. literally. the has no regard for human life. much as he leaves the other women at the trailer park alive for sticking to her code and not flinching. and not wasting the spoken word. he kills those who show fear. he kills the guys inspecting the robbery show down area. for no reason. he just kills for strange reasons. whoever . for trivial reason. doesn't care about endangering his work but his mystery is endangered. also if you're doing stuff like this. not to condescend i had to learn this lesson myself. u shouldn't take criticism personally. just take it into consideration and maybe it'll be bull shit. or maybe its a helpful bit of info you should listen to. if nothing else good luck
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
You are making assumptions of things not shown and are telling me that's the truth?
Nathan Chin (2 years ago)
Fuckin incredible analysis!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Harshith C (2 years ago)
//awesome buddy.. great review..
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Vinicius Moura (2 years ago)
Tommy Lee Jones died by a coin toss once! uh3h3h3hu3hu3hu3hu3huh3uh3u3hu3
ANigerianPrince (2 years ago)
"The coin toss was a lie." -Sareesh Sudhakaran (2017)
Andrew Newby (2 years ago)
Excellent and penetrating analysis. I found it most insightful.
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Thank you!
Wing Flanagan (2 years ago)
While I love your analysis, I must respectfully disagree on your point that the coin toss is meaningless (inasmuch as Chigurrh has already made up his mind). Rather, it is an expression of a worldview which the proprietor does not understand, and which Carla understands but disagrees with. Cormac McCarthy's novels are built on such philosophical conflicts. In a nutshell, it's about free will: Chigurh does not believe in free will. He sees himself as an agent of "fate" (i.e. the inevitable outcome of a series of physical processes), not very different from the coin itself, which - though practically unpredictable - nonetheless lands either heads or tails based on theoretically knowable starting conditions when it's tossed. In the gas station, Chigurh really does not know if he is fated to kill the old man. That's WHY he tosses the coin. When he goes to assassinate Carla, he offers her the coin toss as an alternative to simply killing her, trusting that the coin's "decision" is no different from his own - "I got here the same way the coin did". Carla, on the other hand, believes in free will. She thinks it's Chigurh's decision, period, and that this decision is the product of a mind possessing free will - not just a long chain of physical processes leading to an inevitable outcome. Far from meaningless, the coin is a way of having this philosophical discussion in a way that is organic to the story. It's a beautiful and subtle bit of writing. A key to understanding it, in my opinion, is in the difference between Carla's behavior in the film vs. the book. In the book, she simply falls apart, knowing she's going to die. She is not calm; she does not argue about free will vs. determinism. Those themes are very much present in the book, but needed to be compressed and simplified for the screenplay. The Carla/Chigurh dialog in the film is a brilliant bit of adaption in this respect - bringing these themes out in a more cinematic way, by having Carla voice them, if a bit indirectly. Alas, this is just my opinion, and I could be wrong. But I don't think I am. :-) All that said, thank you for the time and love you lavish on these videos. I appreciate them!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Thank you! Nobody said it is meaningless.
Duuuad (2 years ago)
The coin brothers! Am I right?
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Pierre de Fraguier (2 years ago)
Speak about movies please, your videos are rather good so don't add sentences like "Politicians are expert at this".
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Movies don't exist in a vacuum. But generally I agree with you, I try to avoid specificities as much as possible.
C.O.V. (2 years ago)
great channel! anyone who subs or comments on my video ill sub back!
Adrian Hernandez (2 years ago)
Chigurh kills the Gas Station Clerk at the beginning of the film. It's very easy to miss but there is a scene later on where Anton is looking for coins to open the vent in which Moss hid the money. When he does this we see a bloody quarter.
Simon Yeh (2 years ago)
Great video, thanks.
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
You're welcome!
Sumit Nagaria (2 years ago)
Great analysis of a GREAT movie. Thanks for making. Please keep on making such videos, I have been learning film-making by watching such videos .This is my favourite movie of all time. Could you please do a video for "Road to Perdition (2002)". That film is really one of the best cinematic film. Will wait for your next video.
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Thank you!
Benoit Walsads (2 years ago)
Wonderful analysis, as usual !... Will you also continue your "Cinematographers" series ?... I'm still waiting for a video on Michael Seresin... :)
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Thank you! Yes, more coming from the cinematographers series.
mankriter (2 years ago)
great video man. One of R.D. top works for sure. Have you ever thought of making such a video for 12 angry men or The Rope?
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Thanks! 12 Angry Men is a great idea.
Michael Wu (2 years ago)
Hi Sareesh thanks for uploading the video! It was great as usual. I was just wondering, are you are a fan of Andrei Tarkovsky's work? I think his movie "Mirror" is incredibly beautiful and I'm interested in your thoughts on its cinematography. Thanks again!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
You're welcome! I love Tarkovsky's work.
Setty Mc (2 years ago)
Thank you again!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
You're welcome!
INXAyers (2 years ago)
amazing sir. fantastic, keep it up
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Thank you!
fitnesspoint2006 (2 years ago)
phenominal analysis!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Thank you!
Rayyan Ali Khan (2 years ago)
wonderful in depth analysis man. looking forward to more videos like this.
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Isaac Carlton (2 years ago)
I really love film analysis like this. It really helps me watch movies smarter. It's awesome to be able to recognize underlying themes and what makes them so important. Thank you!
c HB (7 months ago)
@Chelsea DaBest dude I said that over 1 year ago.
Chelsea DaBest (7 months ago)
@c HB its not "wrong" every analysis is based off what you see in them...thats why all movies give you the freedom to make your own theories.
c HB (1 year ago)
Isaac Carlton shame a lot of it is wrong
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
You're welcome!
Dave Patterson (2 years ago)
Fascinating interpretation of these scenes. I enjoyed this movie, but honestly don't study the Cohen Bros. quite this deeply...but I should. Thanks!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
You're welcome!
GALAGER BATEMAN (2 years ago)
Great job as usual
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
syju taj (2 years ago)
loved it. as always. looking forward for more.
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Drew Maw (2 years ago)
The coin toss is a lie.
snoopyrawdogg (2 years ago)
Exactly 2:16 how could you watch that movie and say that he lived by the coin toss call it fate,chaos or whatever but person living or dying on the flip of a coin is what he lived by and when he thought the old gas station owner got nosey and might have something to say to the police later Anton pulled out his coin to settle it and when the old man won the toss it infuriated Anton that he didn't fully respect the coin toss because his life was just saved don't put it with the rest of your coins save it value it keep it as a souvenir he wanted the old man to value the coin as he saw it he could have been dead Anton had no problem taking life especially when it wasn't his fault they died,but the luck of calling heads or tails by the people he killed.So yeah I believe Anton would have killed the man
MovieBuff Texas (2 years ago)
Love what you do - but I think you missed something very important here and that is the third coin toss. Ed Tom lets you know it is coming and he doesn't want it to at the beginning of the movie. You even include the audio. "I don't want to push my chips forward...". Coins (of which chips are a form) appear throughout the movie and the Coens don't put in meaningless things and then show them to you. These are choices - and the outcomes of those choices are unknown. It is chance and chance in the end determines when we all meet our end - whether we want it to or not. When Ed Tom is at the hotel - about to head back into the room where Llewelyn was killed - he pauses and the Coens show us two doors - each with a blown out lock. Ed Tom is flipping a coin at this very moment. You nailed the shots part. Go back and look at the shots here as well. Ed Tom is being forced to deal with the very thing he said he didn't want to. He is having to push his chips forward here and possibly having to deal with something he doesn't understand. The coin that Ed Tom finds at the end is an acknowledgement that he tossed it (he does not go to the next room and check if Anton is there - he flipped the coin and knows he won - you don't flip it twice on purpose) as well as tying him to Llewelyn (whose choices brought both he and Carla to have to flip the coin). He could have chosen either door. This outcome was chance. The consequence of him having won this coin flip informs the scene with Ellis as well as the closing scene/rest of his life. Anton has no mercy - but he also doesn't believe he has anything to do with whether or not he kills the people he does. It is an outcome/consequence THEY have brought on. As he says to the shop keeper - "I can't call it for you. Or it wouldn't be fair.". The man of course says he hasn't wagered anything. Anton of course says "You've been putting it up your whole life". Just like the rest of us. Sometimes we are trying to be deliberate, sometimes we are just acting and reacting. But life is a string of choices of which we never really know the outcome. There is nothing different about the shopkeeper from you and I. Better believe he would have killed him. In a heart beat - and without a second thought. In the coldest blood possible. You can't escape death and think it would have thought twice about taking you.
JackTheRipper (1 year ago)
Anton has mercy, it's just that it's 50/50 at best. Anton's actions are fairly rigid, that's what makes him so effective at his job. He has every action/reaction mapped out in advance. The people like the gas station owner and Carla fall into somewhat of a gray area for him, hence why he leaves it up to the coin toss. They're more like speed bumps instead of true obstacles like Wells / Moss. Carla isn't directly involved, she was just a bargaining chip, but in order to live by his code it's a matter that has to be followed up on. In following with the rest of the rigidity of his code the coin toss is a succinct way to wrap up anything that enters into that gray territory.
Chris Douthat (2 years ago)
Completely agree. Everything past your sentence "Anton has no mercy" is how I always interpreted the movie; everything before that is new to me, and I like it a lot. Really insightful.
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Thank you for the comments!
pete49327 (2 years ago)
Good stuff as always Wolfcrow, thanks.   A comment about your comment on the gas station window being gelled with ND:  In several other interior scenes I noticed the windows were blown out or nearly so, i.e. outside details grossly over exposed.  On Roger Deakins' site he talks about letting windows blow out if there's nothing outside the viewer really needs to see to move the movie along.  That's interesting and a good point to young film makers and videographers, that often times no need to constantly fret over your dslr or gh5 not having the dynamic range of Hollywood cameras.  Even Alexas, Reds, and celluloid have limitations.Suggestion:  Hope you entertain the idea of doing analysis video on film technique/style of Michelangelo Antonioni.  He did not like the established shooting techniques of Hollywood type films, and used shooting techniques that at times were opposite to maistream Hollywood.  Example, most of his films have very little  over the shoulder shots during dialogue scenes.  Thanks.
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
You're welcome. Yes, I should do an Antonioni.
Rayo Visual (2 years ago)
SUDDENLY Kikaider. That was a nice surprise.
Nyazilla Gojira (2 months ago)
Yeah Kikaider for WIN. Great work random ending.
Jarosław Siudziński (2 years ago)
A shame there's a "like" button, we need a "love it" one:)
Sky's Edge Productions (2 years ago)
maza aa gaya bhaiji!
Kars (2 years ago)
I did not understand this film, but you helped me to understand it a lot better.
Manasvi Sharma (2 years ago)
Awesome stuff bro. will have to see this twice or thrice. as it has good amount of information.
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
John Davison (2 years ago)
Very interesting thoughts. Thank you..
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
You're welcome!
Pugal M (2 years ago)
awesome great job
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Coffee Dynamite (2 years ago)
Great analysis, wonderfully done. However, I feel like Anton would've killed the clerk if the outcome of the coin toss had been otherwise. This hitman operates to a tee, not killing the poor guy would go against his psychopathic principles. If someone has to be murdered, even for the slightest reason, death will come. There'd be no way to stop it, that's Anton chigurh; he doesn't joke around, neither does he need to prove he can do whatever he wants, he just does what he's told to do and what he feels like doing (he will never disrespect fate).
Matthew Shute (6 months ago)
@wolfcrow What makes you think he doesn't murder the accountant? The scene cuts before the accountant gives an answer to the killer's question. We don't know what answer he gives, if any, and we don't even know if there's a "right" answer to the question - that is, an answer that would see the accountant walk away with his life. On my first viewing it struck me that the accountant is in a catch 22, at least possibly, which I thought was the point of cutting the scene at that moment. If he says "no [I don't see you]", the killer might hear a cowardly evasion or the accountant not showing sufficient acknowledgement his existence (the way Anton thinks is basically incomprehensible to everyone else, so who knows how he might interpret it?). But if he says "yes [I see you]", he's admitting that he's a witness to the murder moments earlier, and needs to be dealt with. It's a nightmarish moment in the film, and it just leaves the audience to speculate on the outcome - I wouldn't exactly be optimistic about the accountant's chances here.
Sclerotic (8 months ago)
I love threads like this because I think everyone is right.
Creatotron (11 months ago)
I'm really taken aback that you think he let the guy at the office live just because they didn't show it onscreen. Do you also think he spared Carla?
Phillip LeConte (1 year ago)
yep, he kills the accountant
bLaCjAcK Daniels (1 year ago)
Thomas d'Auteuil maybe but I could see both ways. I could see Yours but I also see that it's all about control and power for him. He might have been ok letting that guy go even if it was tails, just because he made the call. He prided himself on being fate incarnate.
Felipe Locca (2 years ago)
keep up the great job!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Thank you!
Jake Alexander Bryant (2 years ago)
Great review. An added part of info into the story, is that it is loosely based on the real story Jamiel Chagra (perhaps the name Chigurhr is more than a coincidence) of El Paso, TX of the same era. Interestingly, Woody Harrelson's father Charles (in real life of course) was hired by Jamiel Chagra to kill Judge John Wood back in 1979. An interesting story/connection to look up. El Paso, Texas has always had the interesting gunfighters of the Wild West, and really hasn't changed much since.
Michael Vega (2 days ago)
I lived in el paso for about 2 years great place
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Thank you! Great info.
dmcvdmcv (2 years ago)
thanks for doing this!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
You're welcome!
Zachary Phillips (2 years ago)
Awesome video, man. You've been killing it lately!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Thank you!
Roto Cope (2 years ago)
great job!
wolfcrow (2 years ago)
Thank you!
Dawson Boyle (2 years ago)
Freaking love this movie!

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