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Landon Mitchell
Landon Mitchell

The Man With The Whip Full ^NEW^ Movie Download In Italian



As with the other Indiana Jones movies, Harrison Ford did many of his own stunts. According to stuntman Vic Armstrong, he had to pull Ford to one side and ask him to let him "do some work" because Ford was doing so much of the action himself. Armstrong later said, "If he wasn't such a great actor, he would have made a really great stuntman."




The Man with the Whip full movie download in italian



Harrison Ford nominated River Phoenix to play him as a teenager, having worked with him before on his favorite of his many movies, The Mosquito Coast (1986). When describing how he prepared for playing the role, Phoenix explained that he didn't really base his portrayal on the Indiana Jones character, but on Harrison Ford. So he observed Ford out of character before acting his part.


Steven Spielberg is on record as saying he made this movie for two reasons: 1) to fulfill a three-movie obligation he had made with George Lucas, and, 2) to atone for the criticism that he received for the previous installment, Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (1984).


Indiana's birth name was finally revealed in this movie: Henry Jones, Jr. For three movies, he had been addressed as "Indiana" or "Indy". The name "Indiana" came from a dog, in this movie and real life: George Lucas' Alaskan Malamute who lived in the 1970s. A dog of this breed is seen in this movie when young Indiana (River Phoenix) returns home with the cross in his hand.


When George Lucas met with Steven Spielberg to discuss a third Indiana Jones movie, he wanted to have it set in a haunted mansion. Spielberg had just finished Poltergeist (1982) and decided that he wanted to do something different. Lucas then came up with the idea of the Holy Grail, and Spielberg added the idea of a father and son substory.


Sir Sean Connery was always Steven Spielberg's first choice to play Indiana Jones' father, as an inside joke to say that James Bond is the father of Indiana Jones. If that had failed, Gregory Peck and Jon Pertwee were back-up choices for the role. Spielberg had always wanted to do a Bond movie, but did Indiana Jones as a James Bond-type character. In keeping with the James Bond theme, the movie has many Bond movie co-stars: John Rhys-Davies, Alison Doody, Julian Glover, Stefan Kalipha, Pat Roach, Eugene Lipinski, Michael Byrne, and Vernon Dobtcheff.


Harrison Ford (Indiana Jones) and Pat Roach (Gestapo) are the only actors to appear in the first three movies. Roach played Giant Sherpa and First Mechanic in Indiana Jones and the Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981), and Chief Guard in Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (1984). A scene was filmed where Indiana Jones knocks him unconscious aboard the zeppelin, extending a running joke in the franchise of Ford's character knocking down Roach's characters in every movie. However, the scene was not used in the final cut, so the only presence of Roach remaining in the movie is the shot of him running behind Vogel toward the zeppelin. This is also the last movie in the franchise with Roach, who died in 2004.


The idea of an airplane carried by an airship was taken from the U.S. Navy airships U.S.S. Akron and U.S.S. Macon. Each airship, slightly smaller than the Zeppelin shown in the movie, had a trapeze (also known as a "sky hook") under the belly of the airship and hangar space inside for up to four small planes. The planes were intended as scouts that used the airship as a flying aircraft carrier. The builders of the Hindenburg attempted, with help from the US Navy, to install a similar trapeze on the Hindenburg shortly before her disastrous last flight in 1937. The idea was for the small plane to act as a mail courier. However, the pilot was unable to "hook on" to the trapeze consistently, the experiment was abandoned, and the trapeze was removed from the Hindenburg before she departed for her final flight.


The temple set, which took six weeks to build, was supported on eighty feet of hydraulics and ten gimbals for use during the earthquake scene. Resetting between takes took twenty minutes, while the hydraulics were put to their starting positions and the cracks filled with plaster. The shot of the Grail falling to the temple floor, causing the first crack to appear, was attempted on the full-size set but proved to be too difficult. Instead, crews built a separate floor section that incorporated a pre-scored crack sealed with plaster. It took several takes to throw the Grail from six feet onto the right part of the crack.


This movie has the most chase sequences of any Indiana Jones movie, with six different types of chases: (foot, train, boat, motorcyle, plane, and car). This is also the only movie in the franchise to have a boat chase or a train chase.


After having a great working relationship with Steven Spielberg on Gremlins (1984), Spielberg produced the next two movies Chris Columbus scripted, The Goonies (1985), based on an idea Spielberg had, and Young Sherlock Holmes (1985), which was Columbus' idea, which, altogether, was two years working on three movies. Spielberg then wanted Columbus to script this movie, a big step for him as a writer. He accepted, and went to meet Spielberg and George Lucas, two men by whom he was very intimidated, even though he had worked with Spielberg three times, and they were two of his cinematic heroes. Columbus acted as Spielberg and Lucas' secretary on this movie for five days, taking down all of their ideas. Lucas dictated the screenplay to Columbus, making him fearful of changing any of it, and it went against what Columbus had learned at film school. To him, the script seemed lifeless, and without energy, and there was nothing of Columbus in it. Columbus assumed Spielberg hired him for that last reason, and when Columbus turned in the script, he was fired from the movie for all of the above flaws in the screenplay. It was a defining moment in Columbus' career, to never again ignore his base instincts on a movie, or to be intimidated by the people with whom he worked.


George Lucas first introduced the Holy Grail in an idea for the prologue, which was to be set in Scotland. He intended the Grail to have a pagan basis, with the rest of this movie revolving around a separate Christian artifact in Africa. Steven Spielberg did not care for the Grail idea, which he found too esoteric, even after Lucas suggested giving it healing powers, and the ability to grant immortality.


Chris Columbus wrote a couple of drafts. His first draft, dated May 3, 1985, was tentatively called "Indiana Jones and the Monkey King", and revolved around the Garden of Immortal Peaches as the main plot device. It begins in 1937, with Indiana on vacation in Scotland, where he battles the murderous ghost of Baron Seamus Seagrove III. Indiana then travels to Mozambique to aid Dr. Clare Clarke (a Katharine Hepburn-type, according to George Lucas), who has found a two hundred-year-old pygmy named Tyki Tyki. The pygmy possesses a scroll with directions to the lost city of the Monkey King, Sun Wu Kung. The Monkey King's orchard reportedly grows fruit that grants eternal life, so the Nazis, led by a hulking officer called Lieutenant Werner Von Mephisto, are also interested to find this city. On the way over by boat, the pygmy is kidnapped by the Nazis lead by Mephisto's subordinate, Sergeant Helmut Gutterburg, who has a machine gun for an arm and escapes in a three-story-tall tank. Indiana, Clare and Scraggy Brier (an old native friend of Indiana) travel up the Zambezi river and rescue him. When they arrive at the gates of the lost city, they find it defended by gorilla guardians, but Tyki is able to reason with them before they can harm anyone. When the Nazis arrive, a large battle ensues between them and the gorillas, in which the gorillas commandeer a tank and Indiana attacks while riding a large rhinoceros. Indiana is shot dead in the climactic battle by Mephisto, who gets knocked into a pit of tigers, and Indiana is saved by the Monkey King (a skeletal being, half man and half monkey) through a piece of fruit from his garden. Indiana finally leaves with Dr. Clarke and a shape-shifting staff he received from the Monkey King. Other characters include a cannibalistic African tribe; Betsy, a stowaway student who is suicidally in love with Indiana; and a band of pirates led by Kezure (described as a Toshirô Mifune-type), who dies eating a peach because he is not pure of heart. Columbus' second draft, dated August 6, 1985, removed Betsy and featured Dash, an expatriate bar owner for whom the Nazis work, and the Monkey King as villains. The Monkey King forces Indiana and Dash to play chess with real people, and disintegrates each person who is captured. Indiana subsequently battles the undead, destroys the Monkey King's rod, and marries Clare. Location scouting commenced in Africa, but Steven Spielberg and Lucas ultimately abandoned "Monkey King", because of its negative depiction of African natives, and because the script was too unrealistic. Spielberg acknowledged that it made him "feel very old, too old to direct it." However, the tank chase sequence in this movie was taken from one of his drafts, as well as the theme of an object that grants eternal life. Members of the Chicago-based podcast Alcohollywood began periodically releasing an early draft of the script as an episodic audio play at the beginning of 2017.


While filming at Elstree Studios, the cast and crew were visited by Michael Jackson, who was in London during the European leg of his 1988-89 "BAD" concert tour. In the controversial HBO documentary film Leaving Neverland (2019), it was revealed that Jackson's visit to the set was accompanied by Jimmy Safechuck, a former child actor who later claimed to have been sexually abused by the singer. Safechuck claims that while visiting the set, he hung out with Harrison Ford, who let him crack Indy's bullwhip in-between breaks from filming.


Four of the stars in this movie appeared in James Bond movies; John Rhys-Davies (Pushkin in The Living Daylights (1987)), Julian Glover (Kristatos in For Your Eyes Only (1981)), Alison Doody (Jenny Flex in A View to a Kill (1985)), and Sir Sean Connery (James Bond, 1962 - 1967, 1971, and 1983). However, none of the former three had starred with Connery, or with each other in the film franchise.


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