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Tuca (a scoundrel knows where gold is buried) but unfortunately, Blondie (a good person) knows the specific grave. And they go together though previously they have a feud. Another person is Angel Eyes (a bad guy), who is on the road looking for this treasure. What will happen? And are they successful?
The third in the Clint Eastwood series of Italo westerns, The Good, the Bad and the Ugly is exactly that -- a curious amalgam of the visually striking, the dramatically feeble and the offensively sadistic.
There are two kinds of people, my friend. Those who love Sergio Leone's The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (1966) and those who resist the machismo and gallows humor of what is arguably the definitive spaghetti western.
Leone's liberal use of widescreen shots in conjunction with extreme close-ups gives the movie an epic quality that is matched in scope by a skeletal narrative structure that breathes with a poker-faced mood, tone, and personality.