The Adventures of Spin & Marty - [DVD5 ENG - Sub ENG] [Tntvillage.Scambioetico]
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The Adventures of Spin and Marty
David Stollery (Marty Markham), Tim Considine (Spin Evans), Roy Barcroft (Mr. J.P. Logan), Lennie Geer (Ollie), J. Pat O'Malley (Perkins), Harry Carey, Jr. (Bill Burnett), Joe (Sammy Ogg), B.G. Norman (Ambitious), Roger Broaddus (Freddie), Brand Stirling (Al), Dee Aaker (Russell), George Eldredge (Dr. Spaulding), Sammee Tong (Sam), Tim Hartnagel (Speckle), Bill Waters (Spike)
Nel 1955, "The Mickey Mouse Club" diventò il secondo successo di Walt nel mondo televisivo, in così tanti anni di tentativi. Già dal principio, questo programma per bambini era composto di diversi elementi. I ragazzi dello show erano un gruppo di ragazzi e ragazze assolutamente ordinari che portavano un cappello con le orecchie di Topolino, con i loro nomi di battesimo stampati sulle magliette e che si esibivano in diversi tipologie di show, spesso musicali. Il Capo Moschettiere era Jimmie Dodd, cui era riservato il ruolo di tracciare la morale al termine di ogni episodio. Erano sempre presenti una guest star, storie di uomini e ragazzi dal mondo, un cartone ed una serie live action. Una di queste fu The Adventures of Spin and Marty.
Questa serie fu presentata due mesi dopo l’inizio dello show e divento per molto tempo la serie più conosciuta ed amata, tra quelle collegate allo show, generando un enorme richiesta di gadget e contatti con i personaggi dello show, tramite posta. La serie fu così popolare che fu continuata a grande richiesta, coprendo due intere stagioni dello show.
Cinquant’anni dopo, Spin and Marty è stata la prima serie legata al "Mickey Mouse Club" ad essere trasposta in DVD per essere rilasciata per conto proprio.
Sebbene sia Spin che Marty appaiono in ugual modo nel titolo, la prima stagione è stata soprattutto appannaggio di Marty, poichè Spin se ne stava relegato un po “sullo sfondo”. Marty Markham arriva con riluttanza al Ranch Tripla-R, un campo a tema, orientato sui cowboy, per ragazzi sotto ai 15 anni. Questo ragazzo si sente offeso dall’essere chiamato Marty, preferendo Martin. Non passa molto tempo che Marty trova il modo di inimicarsi parte delle persone del ranch. Essi sono molto più abituati a vivere nel ranch che lui di primo acchito ha definito “la sporca vecchia fattoria”.
Durante The Adventures of Spin and Marty, si assiste ad un andirivieni al ranch dei ragazzi, ma il protagonista resta Marty, che deve adattarsi ad una vita diversa da quella conosciuta. Per la prima meta della stagione, spesso vi sono menti in cui vorrebbe tornare a casa. Per ii suo temperamento, Marty tenderà a estraniarsi dal gruppo dei ragazzi del ranch. L’eccitazione per l e cose del vecchio West, tuttavia lo aiutano a restare.
Spin Evans (Tim Considine) si adatta ad incarnare i ranchers avventurosi. Essendo il ragazzo più popolare del campo, Spin detta legge già dal giorno d’arrivo al ranch. Il ricordo della sua partecipazione al campo tenutosi l’anno precedente gli riservano un applauso già al momento in cui deve presentarsi a tutti gli altri ragazzi del campo. Spin non è solo il ragazzo capace, ma anche quello che si impegna duramente durante l’anno per poter fare quella vacanza. La differenza di ceto sociale tra i due ragazzi viene sottolineata fino ad un certo punto. Spin riesce a costruirsi da solo l’arco con cui cercherà di vincere il premio individuale che assicurerà la partecipazione gratuita per l’anno successivo. Col passare del tempo, Marty accetta i successi personali di Spin,
A parte Spin e Marty, la maggior parte dei ragazzi del ranch non lasciano un forte impressione sullo spettatore. L’unica eccezione è Ambitious (G.B Norman) come lui chiama un docile “poltrone” che viene più volte colpito da un allergia al veleno di quercia prima del termine della serie.
Gli adulti del campo hanno un ruolo che viene amplificato dalla presenza dei ragazzi. I più importanti sono Mr Logan (Roy Barcroft), il capo/padrone del Ranch, Bill Burnett (Harry Carey Jr.), il consigliere solitario, al tempo stesso duro e paterno, ed Ollie un barbuto attaccabrighe. Il maggiordomo di Marty, Perkins (J. Pat O'Malley) appere spesso nella serie, poichè viene assunto in cucina e fornisce un quadro comico alla serie. A volte appaiono il Dr. Spaulding (George Eldredge) e Sam (Samee Tong), il capo che canta poesie Cinesi nelle sue esibizioni di chitarra.
Spin and Marty è un adattamento da “Marty Markham”, un libro dle 1942, scritto da Lawrence Edward Martin, che ha firmato parecchi film di live action della Disney: Treasure Island (1950), The Great Locomotive Chase (1956), Darby O'Gill and the Little People (1959), and The Biscuit Eater (1972). Tim Considine fece un provino per la parte di Marty, prima di essere dirottato su quella di Spin, mentre David Stollery fu scritturato per il ruolo di Marty. Considine, successivamente ebbe un ruolo in The Hardy Boys, con Tommy Kirk, negli episodi antologici di "The Swamp Fox" ed in “Shaggy Dog” del 1959, prima di avere il ruolo di star nell’interminabile serie sitcom "My Three Sons" in cui Fred MacMurray recita nel ruolo di suo padre.
Due altri membri del cast di Shaggy Dog incrociarono la carriera di Considine furono Annette Funicello e Kevin Corcoran, che presero parte al sequel The Further Adventures of Spin and Marty. Inoltre Stollery si riunì con Considine e Funicello nel serial del Mickey Mouse Club (1957) “Annette” e fece due apparizioni in due film degli studio (Westward Ho The Wagons! and Ten Who Dared). Quando Considine ottenne la parte in "My Three Sons", Stollery lasciò Hollywood per non tornare mai più, salvo un cameo in The Wonderful World of Disney's The New Adventures of Spin and Marty: Suspect Behavior.
Gli spettatori della metà degli anni ’50, molti dei quali cresciuti con “Davy Crockett” si sentivano legati ai personaggi del Ranch Tripla-R. Tuttavia il vecchio West ed i cowboys non erano entrati nello stile adatto ai tempi, così probabilmente Spin e Marty non sarebbero di grande attrattiva per il ventunesimo secolo.
In 1955, "The Mickey Mouse Club" became Walt Disney's second successful foray into the world of television in as many years and attempts. From the start, this weekday-airing, child-oriented program was composed of a variety of elements. There were the enthusiastic but ordinary boys and girls who donned Mouse Ear hats, wore their first names on their shirts, and engaged in assorted acts, often musical. There was Jimmie Dodd, the Head Mouseketeer who would sign off each episode earnestly dispatching a moral. There were also guest stars, human interest stories from around the globe, a "Mousekartoon" from the studio's animated shorts catalog, and a live action serial. It is this last component where The Adventures of Spin and Marty fits.
Debuted just two months after the show that housed it, Spin and Marty quickly became the Club's most popular serial, generating unprecedented fan mail and a fair amount of merchandise. Spin and Marty enchanted enough viewers to spawn two follow-up serials set in its world (an honor given to no other) and they accompanied the subsequent two seasons of "The Mickey Mouse Club."
Fifty years later, Spin and Marty became the first "Mickey Mouse Club" serial tapped for a DVD release all its own. Not surprisingly, it came to the format via the collector-friendly Walt Disney Treasures line as a limited issue 2-disc set. As such, it fulfilled the vintage television quota of the fifth wave of the Leonard Maltin-hosted series along with a Legendary Heroes set shared by a couple of primetime personas from Frontierland-branded anthology shows.
Though both Spin and Marty would appear in the title to each of the three serials, the first season clearly belongs to Marty, as Spin rarely stands alone in the foreground. Marty Markham reluctantly arrives at the Triple-R Ranch, a cowboy-oriented summer camp for pre-teen boys, with a chauffeur and an English butler. This pampered, home-schooled youth (played by David Stollery) naturally takes offense to being called "Marty", preferring "Martin" as in the "Master Martin" with which manservant Perkins refers to the lad. While the nickname sticks, it doesn't take long for Marty to find other ways to ostracize himself from his fellow ranchers. They are clearly more comfortable than he is with the Triple-R, which he calls "a dirty old farm" upon first sight.
The Adventures of Spin and Marty covers an assortment of goings-on at the boys' ranch, but by far its single greatest focus rests on Marty, who must adapt to a setting that starkly contrasts with his life of privilege. The first half of the season is composed of plenty of "I want to go home" moments which are intervoven with stretches where it seems like Marty just might be able to fit in. A temperamental outsider in a jolly down-to-earth environment, Marty holds plenty of pretenses that distance him from his fellow campmates. Ultimately, though, the element of Old West-flavored excitement is too alluring for Marty (and most boys of the time, it would seem) to resist. Needless to say, horse-riding, cow-roping, and campfire gatherings ensue in 11-minute installments.
Spin Evans (Tim Considine) most embodies the adventurous fellow ranchers who initially represent "them" to Marty. The most popular kid at camp, Spin already rules the ranch by Arrival Day. His antics at the Triple-R the previous summer are enough to merit a round of applause when it's his turn to introduce himself (a mere formality) to the other campers. Giving Spin some depth beyond "the cool kid" is the fact that he works hard year-round to be able to afford a stay at the Triple-R. The class differences between the titular boys is hinted at, but the two have enough personality differences to prevent lingering on their contrasting backgrounds. Spin gets his own arc when he longs to win the individual prize in the much-discussed, camp-concluding rodeo, which would ensure free tuition for next summer. When the time comes, though, Marty takes more of an interest in Spin's personal success than Spin himself, illustrating the nonchalance which makes Spin the cool one.
Beyond Spin and Marty, most of the Triple-R boys don't make very much of an individual impression on the viewer, with their contributions to the group dynamic being greater than any distinguishing traits. There is one exception: Marty makes friends with a good-natured slacker he dubs Ambitious (B.G. Norman), who becomes repeatedly plagued by poison oak before the session ends. The rest of the secondary ranchers, however, end up being more identifiable by their looks (not always an easy task) than their name or personality, though one distinctly possesses a Napoleon Dynamite notion of "cool."
It makes sense that the Triple-R's adult figures, clearly outnumbered by their campers, take on amplified roles. Most prominent are Mr. Logan (Roy Barcroft), the Ranch's manager/owner who gives off a Walt Disney vibe in appearance and manner; Bill Burnett (Harry Carey Jr.), the lone counselor who can be both firm and fatherly; and Ollie, the grizzled and bearded head wrangler whose catchphrase is "Well, I'll be a blue-nosed gopher." Marty's aforementioned butler Perkins (J. Pat O'Malley) also figures largely, as he assumes a job in the kitchen and provides comic relief in the amusing gap that separates his prim, proper speech and his rugged setting. On occasion, there are also Dr. Spaulding (George Eldredge) and Sam (Samee Tong), the chef who sprinkles Chinese lyrics into his campfire guitar numbers.
Spin and Marty was loosely adapted from Marty Markham, a 1942 book written by Lawrence Edward Watkin, who would pen many a live action Disney screenplay over the years, including Treasure Island (1950), The Great Locomotive Chase (1956), Darby O'Gill and the Little People (1959), and The Biscuit Eater (1972). The casting of established screen actor Tim Considine as Spin dictated an increased role and a spot in the title; Considine auditioned for the part of Marty before passing on it and letting David Stollery, his co-star in Her Twelve Men (1954), take the role. Considine would go on to future work for Disney, including the two-season "Mickey Mouse Club" serial The Hardy Boys with Tommy Kirk, a trio of "The Swamp Fox" anthology episodes, and 1959's The Shaggy Dog, before landing a starring role in the interminable family sitcom "My Three Sons", where his dad was Shaggy co-star Fred MacMurray.
Two other Shaggy Dog cast members crossed paths with Considine before that black-and-white comedy marked a noteworthy first for Disney: Annette Funicello and Kevin Corcoran would take on leading roles in the sequel serial The Further Adventures of Spin and Marty. Meanwhile, Stollery would reunite with Considine and Funicello in the Mickey Mouse Club's 1957 serial Annette and make two big screen appearances for the studio (in Westward Ho The Wagons! and Ten Who Dared, both largely-forgotten and still missing-on-DVD). But just when Considine got "My Three Sons", Stollery left Hollywood never to return, save for a cameo in The Wonderful World of Disney's The New Adventures of Spin and Marty: Suspect Behavior. Considine also turned up in that 2000 telemovie which transformed the characters (portrayed by Jeremy Foley and "7th Heaven"'s David Gallagher) into Hardy Boys-type sleuths.
Viewers of the mid-1950s -- many of whom would have been captivated by Walt's "Davy Crockett" stories that aired (or re-aired) on select Wednesday nights during the same season -- doubtlessly related to the protagonist and his new home, the Triple-R Ranch. But, with a few isolated exceptions, the Old West and cowboys haven't been much in style for quite some time now, so will Spin and Marty charm children of the early 21st century? Probably not so much. The show is dated in its themes; today, "pedestrian" isn't an ordinary put-down and boys are more apt to bond over Game Boy than lassoing. Nevertheless, the young male interaction at the series' core still rings true. And the dialogue and antics are not excessively or even particularly dated. The appeal of a ranch is what's more likely to be questioned, and surely, dude ranches have not entirely been wiped off the map today.
Still, this serial will most heartily delight those who grew up with it, whether they're Baby Boomers who caught the show in its initial airings or later generations who managed to catch reruns in the Disney Channel's age of Vault Disney. It could benefit from some variety and complexity, but viewed in succession as a self-contained body, Spin and Marty has turned fifty and kept some of its original appeal while making up for its losses with a bountiful nostalgia factor. If it's possible on a show like this to set nostalgia and fond memories aside, you'll find some mostly forgivable flaws in Spin and Marty, some of which seem inherent to its now-unusual format of non-self-contained 11-minute episodes. It is about as episodic as anything ever, yet it is designed so that individual installments occasionally throw in cliffhangers and rarely provide closure in their abrupt endings.
Formato Audio/Video (Audio/Video Format):
2 dvd5 NTSC
Sottottitoli (Subtitles): English for hear impaired
Tempo Totale di Riproduzione: 346 Minutes (5 ore, 46 minuti)
1.33:1 Fullscreen (Original Ratio) / Dolby Digital Mono
Subtitles: English; Closed Captioned
Originally Aired: November 7 - December 9, 1955
1. "The Triple-R" (11:05) (Originally aired November 7, 1955)
It's Arrival Day, which means that the kids move in and the new ones try to fit in. One of those, Martin Markham, shows up with a bowtie and an English butler named Perkins.
2. "The Misfit" (11:05) (Originally aired November 8, 1955)
Marty clashes with the other boys at the Ranch, while Perkins takes a job in the kitchen. Logan reveals why he won't let the reluctant Marty leave. Then Marty disappears.
3. "The White Stallion" (11:07) (Originally aired November 9, 1955)
The titular horse charges at Marty, giving the boy quite the scare. During dinner introductions, Marty surprises everyone with the revelation that he plays polo.
4. "A Froggy Day" (11:06) (Originally aired November 10, 1955)
After Spin and the boys conspire to awaken Marty with a frog in his bed, Bill decides to let Spin and Marty duke it out in the boxing ring. This episode ends with the events leading up to...
5. "The Battle" (11:07) (Originally aired November 11, 1955)
Shirtless action in the ring makes up nearly this entire episode, as Marty surprises most with his ability to keep up with Spin in their multi-round bout. Afterwards, though, Marty wants to leave the ranch and go back home.
6. "A Surprise Decision" (11:05) (Originally aired November 14, 1955)
Ollie helps Marty face his fear of horses by introducing him to Skyrocket, the boy's assigned horse.
7. "Homesick" (11:07) (Originally aired November 15, 1955)
After a brief recap of what has already ensued, this episode finds the gang at a nighttime campfire, in which Logan informs the young ranchers that there will be a rodeo at the end of the session. Meanwhile, Marty spends all his time catering to Skyrocket. Later, he stands up for a crying roommate and vows not to leave the Triple R after all.
8. "Logan's Lesson" (11:06) (Originally aired November 16, 1955)
Freddy and Ambitious help Marty give his new pair of jeans that desired worn look. Then, in what gives the episode its name, Logan teaches the ranchers how to put bridles and saddles on a horse.
9. "The Chase" (11:06) (Originally aired November 17, 1955)
Marty admits his lie and runs off in the face of ridicule. Bill pursues the boy and convinces him to give riding Skyrocket a shot.
10. "Ride-'Em-Cowboy" (11:07) (Originally aired November 18, 1955)
Marty returns and wows everyone with his newly-acquired horse-riding skills. Campfire singing and laughter give way to preparations for a late-night snipe hunt.
Sebbene sia segnato come un bonus, l’episodio 25 del "The Mickey Mouse Club" (44:22) è un pezzo forte del cofanetto. La data di trasmissione è il 4 Novembre 1955, prima del debutto di Spin and Marty. Un’introduzione adeguata alla serie viene fatta da Marty grazie ad alcune clip.
Se siete fan di Spin, troverete interessante l’episodio completo "Talent Round-Up Day". In questo si trovano anche un cartone in cui appare per la prima volta zio Paperone e un giro intorno al mondo per presentare storie di interesse. Come da tradizione due ragazzi vengono celebrati come Moschettieri Onorari. Mickey in Arabia (1932) è il Mousekartoon. Viene anche presnetato il True-Life Adventure “Il leone africano”.
Sempre sul Disco 1, "Tim Considine's Screen Test" (2:30) offre esattamente ciò che promette, l’audizione di Tim Considine per la parte di Marty in due scene.
Infine vi sono due gallerie: Merchandise con 14 immagini di copertine di album spartiti musicali e fuemtti da 10 cent collegati al serial. La seconda, Behind the Scenes fornisce 52 foto scattate sul set, per lo più in bianco e nero, alcun e con Walt presente.
The lavish look and special nature of the Treasures leads one to believe that they all come with swell newly-produced supplements, which our other reviews will tell you is definitely not always the case.
Fortunately, Spin and Marty does deliver some pretty impressive extras that explore most potential avenues. As is custom, host Leonard Maltin shows up not long after Disc 1 gets past those pesky FBI warnings. His introduction (3:22) fills you in on practically anything you might wonder about, addressing the serial's history and popularity, its simplicity and context, the careers of the two young leads, and the DVD's contents.
Though labeled a bonus feature, Episode #25 of "The Mickey Mouse Club" (44:22) is truly a highlight of the set. This episode aired on November 4, 1955, the Friday before the Monday that Spin and Marty debuted. As would become the norm, the serial is set up in an extended preview hosted by Marty (with Spin showing up near the end) and comprised chiefly of clips. The Spin and Marty portion, which comes a little after the halfway point, only sheds some light on the serial itself, since it's basically a drawn-out, narrated tease that merely introduces characters. But it speaks volumes about where Spin and Marty entered and how it would always be seen.
Chances are, if you're a fan of Spin, you also appreciate the variety show it was a part of, in which case you're sure to enjoy this complete "Talent Round-Up Day" episode. Among the treats found within: the full opening animation featuring a host of Disney cartoon characters (including the first appearance of Scrooge McDuck) and a world news roundup featuring small town human interest stories (such as some Minnesota young'uns who made a log cabin church, and a lynx being raised by a housecat). Then, in the tradition of the day, a couple of kids are made Honorary Mouseketeers: one regular cast member fences with his brother and a boy named Jean Robinson plays the piano. Mickey in Arabia (1932) is the Mousekartoon. The show ends with a preview for True-Life Adventure film The African Lion. And there's also a hands-in-pockets, camera-approaching talk from Jimmie Dodd. As an added plus, the episode has been terrifically restored and exhibits first-rate picture quality.
Also on Disc 1, "Tim Considine's Screen Test" (2:30) offers exactly what it promises, as the young actor is seen auditioning for the part of Marty in two scenes (coping with his polo lie and meeting Skyrocket). Curiously, there is a mildly distracting timecode on the screen, unlike the footage which is briefly excerpted in the introduction. Rounding out the platter are two galleries. The first, Merchandise, holds 14 images depicting the covers of albums, sheet music, and 10-cent comic books tied to the serial. The second, Behind the Scenes, provides 52 photos from the sets, mostly in black and white and a few featuring Walt.
11. "The Snipe Hunt" (11:05) (Originally aired November 21, 1955)
Marty, Perkins, and other Triple-R newbies hunt for snipes, until they realize they've been had, which isn't until nearly the end of this episode.
12. "The Secret Ride" (11:06) (Originally aired November 22, 1955)
Before going to sleep, Marty and Ambitious get back at their jokester campmates. Then, Marty wakes up early to sneak in some extra time riding Skyrocket bareback.
13. "Tragedy!" (11:05) (Originally aired November 23, 1955)
While engaging in some unsupervised training, Marty and Skyrocket come across a rattlesnake in the desert, which causes the boy to be thrown from the horse.
14. "Perkins' Decision" (11:07) (Originally aired November 24, 1955)
After a trip to the doctor, Marty returns to the Triple-R ranch and Perkins prepares to do damage control in reporting the boy's injury in a phone call to "Grandmama."
15. "Tossing the Calf" (11:05) (Originally aired November 25, 1955)
While Marty stays sidelined, the rest of the boys begin training for the rodeo by running with and roping calves.
[b]16. "Rope Artist" (11:05) (Originally aired November 28, 1955)
Ollie and Al help Marty hone his roping skills. Watching on as the boys play baseball, Marty receives some good news.
17. "Nothing Happens On Sunday" (11:06) (Originally aired November 29, 1955)
Contrary to the title, plenty happens on this Sunday. Marty shows Bill some of the tricks he and Skyrocket have mastered, Ollie and Spin are entertained by Perkins' equestrian debut (on a rowdy mule named Daisy), and two boys' hiking trip brings them close to a growling bear.
18. "Perkins and the Bear" (11:05) (Originally aired November 30, 1955)
Two continued threads meet, as Perkins' tumultuous riding of Daisy takes him to where the bear has chased Russell and Speckle up a tree. Then, it's time to set up upcoming episodes; while Spin demonstrates the usefulness of the "diamond hitch", Marty worries that he might not get to go on the pack trip to Haunted Valley.
19. "Runaway!" (11:06) (Originally aired December 1, 1955)
Once Dr. Spaulding shows up and gives his OK, Marty joins the others on the pack trip. When Freddie's horse runs wild, it gives Marty a chance to be heroic.
20. "Haunted Valley" (11:07) (Originally aired December 2, 1955)
At the much-awaited pack trip, Perkins provides entertainment via a musical ghost tale of a miner named Jags.
21. "The Live Ghost" (11:05) (Originally aired December 5, 1955)
Marty and Ambitious act out their plot to frighten those boys brave enough to sleep in Jags' haunt.
22. "The Big Rodeo" (11:06) (Originally aired December 6, 1955)
Spin is bummed to learn that his assigned horse, Sailor, has become injured. Still, it's time for the long-awaited rodeo, which brings out the entire Triple-R gang and an interested crowd of spectators.
23. "Off on the Wrong Foot" (11:06) (Originally aired December 7, 1955)
The Triple-R Ranch squares off against Northfork in the Junior Championship Rodeo. Northfork takes an early lead, but the Triple R Ranchers look to come back in the calf-roping contest.
24. "Skyrocket's Trick" (11:05) (Originally aired December 8, 1955)
Marty wants Spin to fill in for him to boost his chances for the top-scorer prize, but when that doesn't happen, Marty excels in the horse-bridling event. That leaves the rodeo in a tie, with one final event -- the relay race -- to decide which team will win.
25. "The Last Campfire" (11:07) (Originally aired December 9, 1955)
The Rodeo concludes with the second half of the bucket relay. As one final campfire sees the gang bidding farewell to one another, Logan offers Spin and Marty a chance to extend their stay and participate in a roundup.
Il disco 2 contiene un’introduzione sulla carriera di tre personaggi che hanno contribuito alla serie:
il B-movie director William Beaudine ("Lassie"), il ritrattista veterano Roy Barcroft (Logan), e Harry Carey Jr.
"Return to The Triple-R" (9:50) è una divertente retrospettiva in ncui gli attori che ahnno rappresetnato Spin and Marty, Tim Considine and David Stollery, si riuniscono in visita al Golden Oak Ranch, in cui è stato girato il serial. Le loro riflessioni sull’estate passata a gira il serial sono interessanti e divertenti, creando un bel viaggio della memoria. Si discute della particolare antura del “The Mickey Mouse Club” e altre cose.
"Back in the Saddle with Harry Carey Jr." (7:29) è più di una classica intervista. Maltin fa domande a “dobe”, l’uomo che ha portato sullo schermo il personaggio del consigliere del Ranch Tripla-R Bill Burnett. Ormai anziano, ad 85 anni, l’attore Western Carey ricorda l’importanza del seirla nella sua carriera, Walt Disney, le qualità del direttore Beaudine, e ilf atto che le scen con i fuochi al campo non venissero girate alla sera.
Disc 2 begins with another Maltin intro, this one discussing the careers of three contributors to the series, B-movie director William Beaudine ("Lassie"), veteran villain-portrayer Roy Barcroft (Logan), and Harry Carey Jr. (who is not to be confused with the longtime Cubs announcer).
"Return to The Triple-R" (9:50) is a really fun new retrospective in which the actors who portrayed Spin and Marty -- Tim Considine and David Stollery, respectively -- reunite in a visit to the Golden Oak Ranch, which housed the production of their serial. Their reflections on the summers spent filming are both insightful and amusing, making this an enjoyable trip down memory lane, one which is marred only by the strange greenish tint which the show clips take on. Among the topics discussed: the unique nature of "The Mickey Mouse Club", a Trivial Pursuit fumble, the come-and-go nature of Walt on the set, and the value of real estate.
"Back in the Saddle with Harry Carey Jr." (7:29) is more of a standard interview, as Leonard Maltin fires question at "Dobe", the man who portrayed Triple-R counselor Bill Burnett. Now in his mid-80s, veteran Western actor Carey recalls the recognition the series gave him, Walt Disney, the workmanlike set-up-and-shoot-quick style of director Beaudine, and the fact that the campfire scenes were not really shot at night (a revelation which blows Maltin's mind, but seems pretty obvious from the look of them). Though up there in years, Carey seems to hold both good retention and a fondness for Spin, which benefits this piece.
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