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Purchase The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948) Movie Online and Download - John Huston 🎥
Drama, Action, Adventure, Western
IMDB rating:
John Huston
Walter Huston as Howard
Tim Holt as Curtin
Barton MacLane as McCormick (as Barton Mac Lane)
Alfonso Bedoya as Gold Hat
Arturo Soto Rangel as Presidente (as A. Soto Rangel)
Manuel Dondé as El Jefe (as Manuel Donde)
José Torvay as Pablo (as Jose Torvay)
Margarito Luna as Pancho
Storyline: Fred C. Dobbs and Bob Curtin, both down on their luck in Tampico, Mexico in 1925, meet up with a grizzled prospector named Howard and decide to join with him in search of gold in the wilds of central Mexico. Through enormous difficulties, they eventually succeed in finding gold, but bandits, the elements, and most especially greed threaten to turn their success into disaster.
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the descent into madness
By sheer coincidence, I watched this soon after viewing Werner Herzog's 'Grizzly Man'. Two films separated by 60 years, one a documentary the other an adaptation of a novel. The common thread is their insightful portrayal of man descending into paranoia and delusion. Timothy Treadwell is a real-life modern day Fred C. Dobbs. Both men seek glory - one gold, the other protection of bears - and in that quest perceive threats and dangers where none exist. Their delusion also blinds them to the very real threats that isolation and mistrust can cause to prey upon the mind.

Bogart is outstanding as the tormented Dobbs, while Huston gives a perfect counter-point performance as the seen-it-all senior who knows the demons Dobbs falls victim to, and the futility of trying to fight them. John Huston's directing is exceptional, the oft-quoted pub-fight scene a statement on the anti-glamourisation of violence; dirty, draining, squalid and animalistic. The screenplay is top class, with the minor character bandit leader Alfonso Bedoya truly fleshed out with some of the best lines. Each episode in the second act appears at a brisk pace - the mine collapse, the lizard, the arrival and demise of Cody, the Indian child, the need for Huston to separate, the betrayal, Dobbs getting his comeuppance. It all flows beautifully and never seems forced or unnatural.

The Treasure of the Sierra Made justifiably lives up to the mantle of classic.
How 'bout some beans?
Directed by John Huston, "The Treasure Of The Sierra Madre" stars Humphrey Bogart and Tim Hold as two down on their luck Americans struggling to make ends meet in rural Mexico. Upon learning that a nearby mountain contains gold, the duo team up with a wise old timer and go in search of riches. Predictably, Bogart falls under the spell of greed and descends into violent madness. The film's point: material wealth makes you paranoid, increasingly greedy and eventually corrupts the soul.

Unsurprising for a John Huston flick, a subtle socialist undercurrent runs throughout the picture. Bogart is oblivious to his own class status, turning his back on those who struggle like him in favour for embracing the race for wealth. Instead of truly uniting himself with his partners, developing a trusting, mutually beneficial relationship, Bogart sabotages everything with his paranoia and every-man-for-himself ethos.

So Bogart is essentially the ugliest incarnation of a popular American icon, the rugged frontier iconoclast, striking out on his own to make his fortune. Huston and B. Traven, the author of the novel upon which the film is based, also manage to turn the story into an anti-capitalist, anti-fascist adventure tome in which the greed and deviousness of human nature is juxtaposed with the psychological underpinnings of poverty and post-revolutionary politics on peasants and indigenous peoples. Like Huston, who fraternised with communists in is youth, Traven was an avowed leftist (at one point a character in the film even quotes Marx, applying Marx's "labour theory of value" to the search for gold) and so the film must be read through the lens of the workers revolutionary movements of the era, when the Soviet Union was more an ideal and less a corrupt manifestation of power.

Huston made at least two films which defined their genres: "The Asphalt Jungle" and "The Maltese Falcon". "Madre" is equally influential, everything from "Bring Me The Head Of Alfredo Garcia" to "The Man Who Would Be King" to "The Wild Bunch" to "The Good The Bad And The Ugly" to "There Will Be Blood" borrowing heavily from its pages. George Lucas even stole the look of Indiana Jones from Bogart's character. Indeed, all 4 Indiana Jones movies are basically "The Treasure of Sierra Madre" with action scenes, greed corrupting the souls of each film's villains.

More interesting is the way "Madre" fits in with its sub-genre of adventure stories. There have always been tales in which heroes go on quests to find "grails", "gold", "treasures" or "magical things", but for the most part, these characters have all been looking for essentially the same mixture of wealth, power, knowledge, dignity and individual freedom. In "Madre", though, the quest for wealth is seen as being inherently negative. Nastily portrayed, Bogart's gang evoke Shylock in Shakespeare's "Merchant of Venice", Gekko and Bud in "Wall Street" or Ebenezer Scrooge in "A Christmas Carol". Economist Friedrich Hayek noted this long-standing tendency to interpret the acquisition of wealth as being sinister: "Distrust and fear have long led ordinary people to regard wealth as being suspicious, inferior, dishonest, and contemptible. Activities that appear to add to available wealth 'out of nothing', without physical creation and by merely rearranging what already exists, stink of sorcery. That a mere change of hands should lead to a gain in value to all participants, that it need not mean gain to one at the expense of the others, was and is nonetheless intuitively difficult to grasp. Many people continue to find the mental feats associated with trade easy to discount even when they do not attribute them to sorcery, or see them as depending on trick or fraud or cunning deceit."

For Hayek, it is not that "greed is bad", but that people are irrationally suspicious of the entrepreneurial skills required to acquire and create wealth. Hayek, of course, is the godfather of contemporary Neoliberalism, spawned every evil from Thatcher to Reagan and has been thoroughly debunked by post neoclassical, eco-economists. His stance, which is how most vaguely and intuitively understand modern society (a type of sorcery which denies physics, energy flows and in which value is magically created and benefits everyone), is ultimately an apologia for exploitation which ignores deep rooted, systemic problems.

The lesson put forth by art like "Madre", though, is consistently the wrong one. Such art doesn't challenge our conceptions of wealth (or the paradoxes of capitalism- the physics of contemporary money is fundamentally unethical and creates indebtedness), but simply warn us that "too much is bad". The moral tone of all these tales is thus similar to how Spinoza famously reinterpreted the Bible. Because early people were primitive, he says, God's will took the form of a performative command ("Thou shalt not do so and so!"). For the modern man, however, the way to grasp this is not through commands that appeal to authority, but through a kind of scientific or objective "constructive" statement ("Thou shalt not smoke because thou shalt get cancer!") which highlights a certain causality designed to keep excesses in check.

And so modern man doesn't get orders any more. Instead, commands are hidden in a universal form, never spoken directly: "Smoke, but nicotine is dangerous for your health", "Eat what you want, but beware of cholesterol", "Money is great, but too much corrupts". The whole world is now a mass of conflicting information, food tins swamped with tables and charts, detailing the levels of sugar, fat, salt etc. In our permissive society, everything is available, you can have whatever you want, the world is yours, but actually, you better not touch anything. Everything is prohibited, even though it's not. Finding gold is great, but it will royally mess up your life.

Incidentally, the film's downbeat climax is pure noir, very much akin to the climaxes of Huston's "Maltese" and "Asphalt". Huston would win Oscar's for directing and writing the film.

8.9/10 – Worth two viewings.
They didn't find gold, they found themselves.
I had the great pleasure of being shown this film in my Screen writing course at my University and from the moment it ended, it has stayed with me. The Treasure of the Sierra Madre is a very hard film for me to categorize. It is a film that exists outside of the boundaries and genres; thus creating it's own style in the process. It appears that many films since have borrowed several elements from the story (Raiders of the Lost Ark, There Will Be Blood, etc.) but I can think of none that are exactly like it.

The story is kept neat and simple; three men head off on a journey into the Mexican mountains to find gold. Yes, gold is what they came for but what they found was much more complex. Each character in the film discovers something about themselves as the film progresses. It's more than just a simple screen story; it's an amazing study of character and drama.

Now, for all of my praise the film does suffer from a few inadequacies. I did not particularly care for the second act nor did I find the antagonists very threatening. They played more for comic relief than anything else. However, these are very trivial errors when you compare them to the film's more amazing qualities.

Humphrey Bogart gives a very menacing and powerful performance in this film, though he is not initially frightening. The audience is instead forced to sit and watch as his character slowly descends into madness and is completely corrupted by greed. The role appeals to our morbidly curious side; we crave to look away from the destruction that unfolds from within his character's psyche and yet we cannot pull our gaze away from it. It is Bogart's best acting. Yes even better than Rick from Casablanca and I do not feel bold in the slightest for saying so.

The lead star is only matched by his supporting cast. Walter Huston, speaking about one hundred words a minute in his incredibly endearing, academy award winning role. Tim Holt is also highly capable as the young, impressionable sidekick to Bogart. He stays morally and ethically sound; remaining firmly on the side of goodness and integrity. You can well imagine what kind of brutal conflict this creates between him and Bogart; some of their shared scenes are among my favourites in the film.

This review would be a failure if I never mentioned Max Steiner's amazing score. Sierra Madre contains some of the best accompanying music I've ever heard from a film of it's age. The main theme in particular is exhilarating, powerful and adventurous. I do have the very distinct feeling that John Williams was influenced by this score.

I could probably sit here and write page after page of why this film is so significant, but the best way to know why is to just experience it for yourself. Once again, this film is more than just a simple story. One by one, it progressively peals back layers of itself to reveal the true story underneath. The human psyche, moral codes and relational conflict are all explored to a great extreme and I enjoyed every moment of it. The third act in particular is absolutely exceptional. This film is a mirror to humanity; displaying all of it's worst and all of it's best. Watch The Treasure of the Sierra Madre and you will know yourself better than you ever thought you did.
Huston and Huston Search for Gold
This is an engrossing adventure film from then-still-new-to-the-scene director John Huston, that feels like a "B" movie decked out in art-house trappings. At times, I felt that Huston and company were reaching too far in an attempt to make their film "Important," when really they just should have stuck to entertaining us. It's a film that has been lauded by the critical community as one of the best of all time; I don't know about that, but it has much to recommend it.

Walter Huston caps off a long career of terrific performances with his scene-stealing number here as the old, wizened prospector who's seen it all. Humphrey Bogart and Tim Holt are his companions, both slowly undone by their own greed and the siren song of riches tugging at them both. Bogart gives perhaps the darkest performance he ever gave, with perhaps the exception of "In a Lonely Place," but much of it relies more on film tricks than it does acting. Whenever money lust overcomes Bogie's character, Huston shines high-key light directly into his eyes to give them a crazed glitter. There's terrific atmosphere in this film though; the foggy tropical setting is nearly enough to make you break into a sweat in your own living room.

Try not to heap too many expectations on this film based on what you've read about it and its appearance on numerous "best of" lists and just enjoy a good old fashioned adventure yarn.

Grade: B+
Radix Malorum Est Cupiditas
Fred Dobbs, a down-on-his-luck American living in Mexico, joins forces with two compatriots, Curtin and Howard, on an expedition to prospect for gold in the mountains. The three are joined by a fourth American, Jim Cody, who is looking for gold in the same area. They do not welcome Cody's presence, so they are faced with a three-way dilemma- either to kill him, or to drive him off (which carries the risk that he will inform the authorities that they are prospecting for gold without the necessary permission) or to take him in as a partner. Just when Dobbs and Curtin are on the point of killing him, they are forced to accept him as an ally when they are all attacked by bandits. They succeed in driving the bandits off, but Cody is killed in the gunfight.

Although the film takes place in twentieth-century Mexico, it has much in common with the Western. Like many of the best Westerns it is not simply an adventure story, but also an exploration of moral issues and a study in character. The three men have very different characters and represent three different age-groups, Howard being old, Dobbs middle-aged and Curtin young. Howard is the only one with any previous experience of prospecting- indeed, he has spent most of his life looking for gold. His past adventures have given him a rather jaundiced view of human nature, especially where the prospect of sudden wealth is concerned: "I know what gold does to men's souls". Despite his cynicism, Howard has a conscience and his own moral code- he is the only one of the three who objects to the plan to murder Cody.

Dobbs, by contrast, has no conscience whatsoever, and openly boasts of the fact. At first he does not believe that he will be corrupted by gold, but when he and his partners start to find it he quickly realises that he will do anything, including committing murder, to keep his share of the loot. Dobbs's villainy arises from a mixture of greed and paranoia. He is convinced in his own mind that Curtin and Howard are plotting to kill him to steal his gold. He has no evidence of such a plot- indeed, Curtin saved Dobbs's life at the risk of his own when Dobbs was trapped in a collapsing mine. Nevertheless, Dobbs feels no gratitude for this act, and his paranoia even leads him to try and kill Curtin. Curtin himself stands somewhere between Howard and Dobbs on the moral scale. On the one hand, he is capable of altruism and bravery, shown by his rescue of Dobbs. On the other hand, he is quite happy to go along with Dobbs's suggestion that Cody should be killed.

B. Traven, the author of the novel upon which the film was based, was a mysterious figure, but was clearly a man of left-wing political sympathies, and "The Treasure of the Sierra Madre" has been seen as a socialist parable about the power of wealth to corrupt. This impression is strengthened by the early scenes in which Curtin and Dobbs are defrauded of their wages by a corrupt employer, to whom they deliver a savage beating in revenge. My own view, however, is that John Huston here takes a very bleak view of human nature in general, not merely of human nature under capitalism. There is no positive "message" that human nature could be changed for the better with a change in the economic system.

Although it was Huston's father Walter who won an Oscar for his portrayal of Howard, for me the performance that really stood out was that of Humphrey Bogart as Dobbs, a man poisoned by a toxic cocktail of avarice and suspicion. Dobbs, however, is only part of a larger pattern of greed, violence and treachery. There are also the swindling employer, the ruthless bandits and their opponents, the equally ruthless Mexican Government forces whose method of enforcing law and order is to carry out summary executions without trial. Howard, one of the few exceptions to this pattern, symbolically withdraws from civilisation at the end of the film, going off to live among a local Indian tribe. There are a number of memorable episodes throughout the film- Dobbs begging from an American tourist (played by the director himself), Dobbs and Curtin's fight with their employer, Howard's famous dance when they discover gold, the "stinking badges" confrontation with the bandits and the scenes of Dobb's final attempts to return to civilisation- all fitting in with the general pattern. The landscape of the Mexican Sierras, shot in striking black-and-white photography, is as bleak as the film's view of humanity. Unusually for a film of this period it was shot entirely on location, and Huston uses this forbidding landscape to reinforce his pessimistic theme.

The theme of the power of greed to corrupt- is an old one. It was old even when Chaucer's Pardoner said:- "My theme is always one, and ever was: Radix malorum est cupiditas".(I have modernised Chaucer's spelling to avoid falling foul of the IMDb spell-checker). The Latin tag is sometimes mistranslated as "Money is the root of all evil", but a more accurate version would be "Greed is the root of all evil". This theme has inspired a number of great works of literature, of which "The Pardoner's Tale" is just one. "The Treasure of the Sierra Madre", a powerful and compelling work, is one of the best cinematic treatments of the theme. 9/10
Accurately depicts human nature at its worst!
John Huston at his directing best. An intense story of greed that is riveting to say the least. Humphrey Bogart, Walter Huston and Tim Holt are excellent. Look for Robert Blake as a young Mexican boy and a cameo by John Huston playing an American tourist at the beginning of the movie. Don't miss this one folks. See it in the original black and white. There is a color version available but pass on it.
One of the great
This is undoubtedly a great artistic endeavor, a universal moral tale, to be appreciated by all people from every country, still relevant today. It is also one of my favorite films. Intelligent, extremely well directed, scripted, edited and acted, with some superb photography, plus Max Steiner's score. I rank Walter Huston's performance as one of the best ever. (I also love his Mr. Scratch in "All That Money Can Buy"). His son John was one of the most literate, gifted directors in Hollywood during the 40's and 50's (qualities he didn't seem to keep up later). It is a testament to how efficient Huston's direction and script was that he managed to tell the whole story, with well-developed characters, fights and shoot-outs, travel to a remote place, bandits, psychology and mistrust, human nature, an unexpected intruder, visits to an Indian village, and scenes at a Mexican pueblo, in just over 2 hours. One measure of greatness for me is the innumerable times I'm able to see the film, another the many memorable scenes, shots and details, mostly dealing with Howard: Howard's explanation on the effect of gold in men, the fight at the cantina, the look of Howard when Dobbs and Curtin shake hands and agree to go prospecting for gold, the whole sequence with Howard's dancing when he finds the gold, ending with him pointing to the mountain: "Up there!" (one of the greatest scenes ever); the cut to Howard looking at Dobbs when he first mentions dividing the gold; the boy's revival; Howard looking back when he's forced to go back with the Mexican Indians; Dobbs turning suddenly mad by the campfire; Howard's laugh at the end. Now be advised: this is a man's film, inhabited by tough men, ambitious, flawed, sometimes dumb, who respond to reason but have no qualm to lie or kill if necessary. John Huston's oeuvre has little place for women, and this film is no exception, with no prominent female role, mostly leisure girls, except for the reference to Cody's wife, the classic ideal woman. Even when the 3 adventurers discuss what they intend to do with their money, when it comes to women they keep silent. Be also advised that this film originated a somewhat mythic view in Hollywood of the country of Mexico, as someone else wrote: "The Mexico portrayed in The Treasure of the Sierra Madre and then subsequently promulgated in later Westerns is that of a mythic space with four distinctly separate parts, which incorporate the four main stereotypes of Mexico at that time: the city, starkly divided between the corrupt wealthy and the downtrodden poor; the primitive pueblo which heralds simple justice under one person, such as a mayor; the wilderness camp in which no law exists save for guns; and the village, an Eden-like paradise."
All that glitters is not gold
This is one of those great old movies that is worth a repeat viewing every now and again in a person's life. Sure, much of the acting and dialog have gotten corny and dated over the years, and I agree with one of the previous commenters who said that Bogart's acting seems very forced - like he's obviously just reading lines from script. Be that as it may, the story that is told here is every bit as important and thought provoking as something from the Bible. Throughout the film there is a spot-on wisdom about man and his endless quest for wealth (in this case, gold). I always come away from this movie feeling secure in my belief that in life you just can't have it all, and all that glitters is not gold (i.e. there are things in life more important than money).

Since this movie was largely about lost fortunes (literally "dust in the wind" if you think about the end sequence), it must have made quite an impression on audiences back in the forties when it was released. I'm sure more than a few viewers back then still had painful memories of catastrophic losses caused by the 1929 stock market crash and the ensuing Depression of the 1930's. Also, many people lost a lot in the war years that followed, and which predated this movie by just a few years.

That's why I think this movie qualifies for repeat viewings, because just think how appropriate this wisdom is for our current generation of people: just consider the losses from, say, the stock market crash of 2000, the events of September 11th, and of course we just witnessed the horrific losses caused by the Asian tsunami... the cycle repeats. Fortunes come and go, gold is often times nothing but dust in the wind, but life goes on and so man must go on. That's what this movie says to me whenever I see it.
The Treasure of the Sierra Madre
Humphrey Bogart and John Huston collaborated on five films together, among them, The Treasure of the Sierra Madre. The 1948 film also starring Walter Huston and Tim Holt has remained a classic for both the noted actor and director. This is one of my favorite Bogart-had- to-play-this roles. I'm just not convinced that the film would have translated as well had it not been for Bogart playing the down-on- his-luck, then paranoid, amateur prospector. The story of two impoverished men overcome by greed when they finally have a chance to strike it rich in Mexico was also a perfect tale for Huston to tell and audiences have been gifted with the perfect collaboration since its release nearly 70 years ago.

Fred Dobbs (Humphrey Bogart) is an American desperately searching for work in Mexico. Unable to find a job, hes taken to panhandling until he meets Bob Curtin (Tim Holt), a fellow American also looking for work. The two consider themselves fortunate when asked to do a job that pays $8 a day when the job is finished. Soon after the job's completion, the two are never paid and realize they were scammed out of the money they've earned. They venture into town to find the man who scammed them, after a certain brand of persuasion, they are given their dues. Dobbs and Curtin then meet a gold prospector and decide to pool their financial resources and efforts in searching for gold. What begins as a valiant team effort searching for financial independence, quickly turns to severe paranoia and greed once they realize they may have riches in their midst.

No matter how hard I may try, I can never get through a review of a Humphrey Bogart movie without gushing over the actor. Yes, Bogart has played this type of role (the hardened tough guy) in other films, but the reason he was sought after for the role so many times is because he was fantastic at playing it. Bogart had a way of encapsulating the tormented tough guy and the vulnerable, isolated parts of the same person like no one I have ever seen before. John Huston is truly the master of the adventure film, continuously finding a way to keep audiences engaged. The best thing about Huston's adventure films is that they keep one engaged without constant action. The action scenes are wonderful, no doubt, but Huston was also masterful in establishing tension between characters and illustrating it well enough for the audiences to be enough a part of it that they are on the edge of their seats the whole time. The part of Cody, the intruder who tries to partner up with Dobbs and Curtin, seems tailor-made for Burt Lancaster. Lancaster was quite busy in '48, starring in four films that year, but I just would have loved to see him in that role. Huston told a masterful tale of how money and capital influence everyone, even if you're sure money could never change you. Dobbs and Curtin were so hard up for money, they were sure they would be happy with enough to get by if they were fortunate enough to find any gold at all, until they did.

The Humphrey Bogart Eyes moment in The Treasure of the Sierra Madre came when Bogart's Dobbs first sees the gold he and his team found. After struggling for so long, all Dobbs can think of is that he has asked passersby for money for the last time. Dobbs is sure that he will never have to struggle again, as long as he can get home with his share. Almost simultaneously, Dobbs also becomes incredibly paranoid that his team is going to outwit him and crush the dreams he has for his fortune. The paranoia and euphoria captured on Dobbs' face as the gold is weighed is the perfect Humphrey Bogart Eyes moment of The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, as only Bogie could capture it.
The seeds of mistrust are sown
IMDb Top 250: 71

Wow. After seeing The Maltese Falcon, an earlier Huston film, I was a little nervous going into this one because I hated The Maltese Falcon. I was in for a surprise: The Treasure of the Sierra Madre is fantastic.

Two Americans in Mexico work with an aged prospector to find gold in the 20's. That's the short. They fight the elements, bandits, other Americans and even each other to try and make their fortune. This is a plot-focused film, a true adventure. But it steps beyond that: it becomes a character analysis, with themes of greed, betrayal, and suspicion: all in the desert of Mexico. It starts strong, ends strong, and is a bull the whole way through.

Like Sunset Blvd., a film from 1950, 'Treasure' is made during the transition period between 'old' and 'new' cinema. There are more cuts and the film feels more dynamic. The film is extraordinarily well made, and is visually fantastic being filmed on location in Mexico, a first. The imposing musical score is also great.

I think this is the best Humphrey Bogart film; both in his performance and the overall film. My view of him was turned upside down in this film. The Rick Blaine/ Philip Marlowe character is gone, replaced by a bearded, rugged, unclean bum who asks for money from tourists, and has a really, really creepy laugh. Dobbs. His development is incredible, showing his doubts and delusions without making us have to infer anything. The other two in the treasure hunting trio hold their own next to Dobbsy. Howard (Walter Huston) is an eccentric old-timer, and we are never quite sure what his agenda is, or if he even has one. Curtin (Tim Holt) is the straight man of the three, but is just as grey as them. Together there are three great performances of three great characters in a great scenario. Although I have to say the head bandit is a tad too comical.

The plot makes for a great film, treasure hunters in Mexico. There's great dialogue, scenery, fights (fistfights still from the old film era though), and suspense. This western noir has a great pace. There's a lot of character foreshadowing, and then it wraps up with a quietly brilliant ending, though it might not be so astounding today.

The Treasure of the Sierra Madre was much better than I could have expected- it's a strong, constantly engaging film. The plot is solid and well told, with developed ideas and characters. And a very, very memorable Humphrey Bogart. 8.9/10
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