Red Dragon (1965 Film)
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Red Dragon 1965 Film
Red Dragon
A 009 missione Hong Kong.jpg
Directed byErnst Hofbauer
Produced byGero Wecker
Wolf C. Hartwig
Written byHannes-Karl Kubiak
Based onnovel River of the Three Junks by Georges Godefroy
Starring
Music byRiz Ortolani
CinematographyWerner M. Lenz
Edited byEugenio Alabiso
Werner M. Lenz
Production
company
  • Arca-Filmproduktion
  • Produzioni Europee Associati
Distributed byConstantin Film
Release date
  • 16 July 1965 (1965-07-16) (West Germany)
Running time
88 minutes
Country
  • West Germany
  • Italy
LanguageGerman
Box office
  • 114,597 admissions (France)
  • 933,983 admissions (Spain)[1]

Red Dragon (German: Das Geheimnis der drei Dschunken, lit. 'The Secret of the Three Junks', Italian: A-009 missione Hong Kong) is a 1965 West German-Italian spy film directed by Ernst Hofbauer and starring Stewart Granger, Rosanna Schiaffino and Margit Saad.[2] It was released in Germany as Das Geheimnis der drei Dschunken and A 009 missione Hong Kong in Italy. It was released in the United States as a double feature with Lightning Bolt by Woolner Brothers in 1967 under the title Code Name Alpha.[3]

The film's sets were designed by the art director Max Mellin. It was shot on location in Hong Kong.

The film is a remake of the French spy film The River of Three Junks (1957).

Plot

In a Hong Kong park, a man brushes against the arm of a girl sitting on a bench, and she slips to the ground, murdered. Immediately afterward, the man is killed also. It turns out the woman was connected with a jewel-smuggling ring, and the man was a federal agent. FBI agent Michael Scott is given the assignment and finds a way to sneak agent Carol into the smuggling gang. Carol goes to work for Pierre Milot, who works for the smugglers.

Cast

References

  1. ^ Box office information for Stewart Granger films in France at Box Office Story
  2. ^ Goble p.183
  3. ^ RED DRAGON "(Das Geheimnis der drei Dschunken)" Monthly Film Bulletin; London Vol. 35, Iss. 408, (Jan 1, 1968): 41.

Bibliography

  • Goble, Alan. The Complete Index to Literary Sources in Film. Walter de Gruyter, 1999.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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