McCabe & Mrs. Miller (1971) Podcast

July 15, 2013 1
McCabe & Mrs. Miller (1971) Podcast

Synopsis

Sometime during the beginning of the 20th century, a man of unknown origins rides horseback through in the mountains of the Pacific Northwest until he comes to the town of Presbyterian Church. He finds the nearest saloon, and starts a game of poker with the locals. His name is John McCabe, and although he doesn’t seem to be exceptional at poker, he quickly stands out among the population as a leader and man of intelligence, which isn’t saying much due to the lack of education amongst the miners. It also doesn’t hurt that the saloon owner starts rumors that McCabe is a fierce gunslinger.

McCabe settles in the town, and starts a brothel to earn money. Although the bordello does decent business, it’s unclean and poorly run. Enter Mrs. Miller – a madam from the old country that knows how to manage a household of whores. She convinces McCabe to let her class up the place to make more money, which he agrees to. In time, a little romance develops between the two.

The success of the town draws interest from American corporations looking to expand their pocket books. Two agents, from one of the nation’s big mining companies, try to buy out McCabe. Being a gambler, he holds out for a higher price, but the company only negotiates for so long. If they don’t get their way, they resort to force. Mrs. Miller warns McCabe about their violent ways, but he ignores her…

McCabe & Mrs. Miller trailer courtesy Danios12345

Disclaimer: This podcast is not endorsed by Warner Brother Pictures and is intended for entertainment and information purposes only. McCabe & Mrs. Miller, all names and sounds of McCabe & Mrs. Miller characters, and any other McCabe & Mrs. Miller related items are registered trademarks and/or copyrights of Warner Brother Pictures or their respective trademark and/or copyright holders. All original content of this podcast is the intellectual property of Movie House Memories and Fuzzy Bunny Slippers Entertainment LLC unless other wise noted.
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Comments »

  • Lori

    The poster sure looks like a western! Even the font.