Gene Autry Films

Comin’ Round The Mountain

Comin’ Round The Mountain

Gene Autry meets a lady whose ranch is going into tax default. After he saves a wild stallion, Gene has a race between mustangs and thoroughbreds, to win a contract to sell horses to the Pony Express

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Blue Montana Skies

Blue Montana Skies

Gene Autry heads North to apprehend fur smugglers plundering the trappers' pelts, and then return to the U.S. When the trail leads to the H-H dude ranch owned by a beautiful gal, the action heats up.

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Red River Valley

Red River Valley

Gene Autry helps Arizona cattlemen who are trying to build a dam that will bring water to their parched lands. Businessmen attempt to hinder these plans and become "construction saboteurs”.

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The Sagebrush Troubadour

The Sagebrush Troubadour

Gene Autry is undercover as a troubadour to find an old man’s killer. His only clue is a guitar string and a swayback horse. A lost goldmine and suspicious granddaughter add melody, mirth, and mystery.

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Melody Trail

Melody Trail

When a gypsy steals Gene Autry's rodeo prize money he meets a rancher's daughter who is mistaken as the mom of a gypsy's baby stolen by a dog. Cowgirls take over for cowboys to stop cattle rustlers!

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Tumbling Tumbleweeds

Tumbling Tumbleweeds

Gene Autry is thrown into the midst of his father's murder and his friend is accused of the crime. See daring rescues, a medicine show, fast riding, fistfights, rib-tickling antics, and Western songs.

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Rovin' Tumbleweeds

Rovin' Tumbleweeds

Rancher Gene Autry takes a job singing on the radio to aid farmers and ranchers whose lands were destroyed by raging floods. His radio popularity propels him into politics and he is elected to Congress. Blaming crooked politicians for the disaster, Gene tries to put through a flood control bill and finds he has a lot to learn. Gene sings "Ole Peaceful River," "Away Out Yonder," "Paradise in the Moonlight," and "A Girl Like You." Gene and the Pals of the Golden West sing "Back in the Saddle Again." Smiley Burnette and the Pals of the Golden West sing "On the Sunny Side of the Cell" and "Rockie Mountain Express." Smiley sings "Hurray."

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Sioux City Sue

Sioux City Sue

Gene trades in his wings for a pair of spurs in his first movie after returning from World War II. To get his ranch out of dire financial straits, Gene reluctantly goes to Hollywood to make a movie. But his real troubles begin on his return when everyone finds out he's the voice of Ding Dong the animated singing donkey, and his nemesis tries to drive him to ruin. Lynne Robert is Gene's leading lady, Sterling Holloway brings the comic relief, and the Cass County Boys make their film debut providing the music. Gene sings "Oklahoma Hills," "Someday You'll Want Me to Want You," "Old Chisholm Trail," and "Ridin' Double." Gene and the Cass County Boys sing "Sioux City Sue," and "Yours" The Cass County Boys sing "Great Grand Dad."

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In Old Monterey

In Old Monterey

Sergeant Gene Autry, formerly a rancher, pretends to quit the Army to persuade stubborn ranchers to sell their land to the government for a military proving ground for the Army Air Corps. Gene discovers that unscrupulous men who own a borax mine nearby are keeping the ranchers stirred up in hopes that the government will grow weary of the dealings and pay a much higher price to the mine owners for their land instead. Gene sings "It Happened in Monterey," "Born in the Saddle," and "Little Pardner." Gene and the Hoosier Hot Shots sing "My Buddy." The Hoosier Hot Shots sing "Virginia Blues" and with Smiley Burnette sing "It Looks Like Rain." Gene and the Ranch Boys sing "Tumbling Tumbleweeds." George "Gabby" Hayes and others sing "Columbia the Gem of the Ocean." Gene Autry and June Storey singing “Vacant Chair.”

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Public Cowboy No. 1

Public Cowboy No. 1

Gene Autry’s tried-and-true crime-fighting methods are put to the test when cattle rustlers employ modern technology—including refrigerated trucks, planes, and two-way radios—in Public Cowboy No. 1. Things get worse when the local newspaper gal’s scathing editorials bash Gene’s old-fashioned methods and demand the locals call in “progressive” big city detectives. It’s up to Gene and his horse Champion, along with pal Frog Millhouse, to prove that the Western straight-shooting methods of dealing with crime still hold true! Gene sings "The West Ain't What it Used to Be", "I Picked Up the Trail to Your Heart", "Old Buck-A-Roo" and with Smiley Burnette sings "Wanderers." Smiley sings "Heebie Jeebie Blues" and "Defective Detective from Brooklyn."

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