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Clint Eastwood's 1992 production of "Unforgiven," was a four-time academy award-winning piece of western art.

These awards mean nothing to those who don't enjoy the movies that are winning them, but "Unforgiven" is definitely worthy.

Though it's not the entirely true case, it is recognized as being the last great western made to date.

Whatever your opinion about westerns may consist of, "Unforgiven" is a major staple in the genre that should not be missed.

Eastwood's eye behind the camera is just as perfect as his acting ability is before the camera.

This film more than proves why he is such an inspiration to so many of his fans.In "Unforgiven," Eastwood played William "Bill" Munny, a retired gunslinger that returned to the gun fighting routine in order to provide for his poverty-stricken family.

Munny traveled along with The Schofield Kid (Jaimz Woolvett) and Ned Logan (Morgan Freeman) to avenge the brutal beating and near slaying of a prostitute.

As Munny was sickened by the story and needed the reward that was promised to provide for his family, he saw little problem with re-invoking the gunslinger he laid to rest inside of him so many years ago.As they came upon the town where the outlaw was staying, they soon realized that Little Bill Daggett (Gene Hackman) was a powerful and callous force to be reckoned with, as he was the only person who stood in their way of avenging the battered woman.

By the end of the movie, only two gunslingers survived as the story concluded in true Old Western fashion.Eastwood, Hackman and Freeman were spectacular in this film.

Hackman plays the antagonist to perfection where it is hard not hear the jeers and disapproval the audience shouts at him.

Freeman is the shining beacon of the story who quickly earns the respect and sweet emotions of its viewers.

Eastwood is once again, the man who doesn't die.

He doesn't say much and is the ultimate hero when things get ugly.

Though the story is not something that hasn't been told before, it is an awe-inspiring one that reminds its audience that we are all people, flawed and imperfect, and there is much more than dignity in fighting for those who can't fight for themselves.
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