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Davy CrockettDownload nowEnlargeShow similar images

Title: Davy Crockett

Description: Davy Crockett (David Stern Crockett; AKA: King of the Wild Frontier; 1786-1836), American politician, frontiersman and folk hero, at the Alamo, shown at left center, raising his arms to use his rifle as a club at charging Mexican troops, at the fall of the bastion on March 6, 1836; one highly disputed and undocumented claim (surfacing in 1955) insists that Crockett did not die in this manner, but, along with a few others, was captured, tortured and then executed on orders of Mexico's military dictator Santa Anna (Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna; 1794-1876), but whatever the method of death that met him, according to all reports, his courage remained intact; years earlier, on his way to Congress, Crockett greeted a crowd with the following bravado: "I am that same David Crockett fresh from the backwoods, half horse, half alligator, a little touched with the snapping turtle; I can wade the Mississippi, leap the Ohio, ride upon a streak of lightning, and slip without a scratch down a honey locust tree" it is more likely this extraordinary man died just the way an eye-witness, Ben, a former American slave who was the cook for one of Santa Anna's officers, found him killed in battle, near the barracks; Ben later stated that Crockett's body was "surrounded by no less than sixteen Mexican corpses with his knife buried in one of them" the inimitable Crockett was profiled by Charles K. French in the 1909 silent film Davy Crockett in Hearts United; by Allan Sears in the 1915 silent film Martyrs of the Alamo; by Dustin Farnum in the 1916 silent film Davy Crockett; by Cullen Landis in the 1926 silent film Davy Crockett at the Fall of the Alamo; by Bud Geary in the 1935 film The Miracle Rider; by Jack Perrin in the 1937 film The Painted Stallion; by Lane Chandler in the 1937 film Heroes of the Alamo; by Sterling Waters in the 1938 film The Alamo: Shrine of Texas Liberty; by Robert Barrat in the 1939 film Man of Conquest; by George Montgomery in the 1949 film Davy Crockett, Indian Scout; by Trevor Bardette in the 1953 film The Man from the Alamo; by Arthur Hunnicutt in the 1955 film The Last Command; by Fess Parker in the 1955 film Davy Crockett: King of the Wild Frontier; by Fess Parker again in the 1956 film Davy Crockett and the River Pirates; by James Griffith in the 1956 film The First Texan; by George Dunn in A Night in Texas, a 1958 episode in the TV series The Adventures of Jim Bowie; by Fess Parker again (cameo) in the 1959 film Alias Jesse James; most notably by John Wayne in the 1960 film The Alamo; by Jack Watson in Alamo, a 1981 episode of the TV series Into the Labyrinth; by Mac Davis in Davy Crockett, a 1985 episode in the TV series Tall Tales and Legends; by Richard Young in Alamo Jobe, a 1985 episode in the TV series Amazing Stories; by Brian Keith in the 1987 made-for-TV film The Alamo: Thirteen Days to Glory; by Merrill Connally in the 1988 film Alamo: The Price of Freedom; by John Schneider in the 1994 made-for-TV film Texas; by Gordon Sterne in the 1997 TV series Melissa; by Scott Wickware in the 2000 made-for-TV film Dear America: A Line in the Sand; notably by Billy Bob Thornton in the 2004 film The Alamo;

Category: American West

Keywords: The Alamo, American frontier, American Old West, American West, Old West, Texas Revolution, Wild West

Orientation: Landscape

Dimensions: 2010 x 1169 (2.35 MPixels) (1.72)

Print Size: 17.0 x 9.9 cm; 6.7 x 3.9 inches

File Size: 6.90 MB (7,230,180 Bytes)

Resolution: 300 x 300 dpi

Color Depth: 16.7 million (24 BitsPerPixel)

Compression: None

Image Number: 0000046014c

Source: Jay Robert Nash Collection


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