Django, the Last Killer (1967)
"Django, the Last Killer" is a 1967 Italian Spaghetti Western film directed by Ferdinando Baldi. The film stars Franco Nero in the titular role as Django, a mysterious and dangerous gunslinger who is caught in the crossfire between a group of Confederate soldiers and a band of Mexican bandits.
The film was a box office success and was well received by audiences, and it is now considered to be a classic of the Spaghetti Western genre. Franco Nero's performance as Django was praised, and the character has since become iconic in the Western genre.
The film is notable for its violent and brutal depiction of the American West, and for its use of innovative camera techniques and music score. The film's score, composed by Luis Bacalov, features the famous song "Django," which has since become synonymous with the character and the Spaghetti Western genre as a whole.
"Django, the Last Killer" has been widely imitated and has inspired numerous sequels and spin-offs, cementing its place as a classic of Western cinema.