WESTERN MOTEL : VENCIA HOTEL MYKONOS.
- (of a wind) Blowing from the west
- Situated in the west, or directed toward or facing the west
- Living in or originating from the west, in particular Europe or the U.S
- relating to or characteristic of the western parts of the world or the West as opposed to the eastern or oriental parts; "the Western world"; "Western thought"; "Western thought"
- a film about life in the western United States during the period of exploration and development
- a sandwich made from a western omelet
- A motel is a hotel designed for motorists, and usually has a parking area for motor vehicles. They are common in the United States.
- Motel is the debut album by the Mexican soul-rock band, of the same name. The album was released in March 28, 2006, in Mexico, their homeland. And later, after four months, the album was released in countries like Guatemala, Venezuela, Chile, and the United States.
- A roadside hotel designed primarily for motorists, typically having the rooms arranged in a low building with parking directly outside
- a motor hotel
western motel - Wallmonkeys Peel
Wallmonkeys Peel and Stick Wall Decals - Western Motel by Edward Hopper - 24"W x 14"H Removable Graphic
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D: Western Motel in Lovell (fand es gunstig und sauber, aber diese Farben...) E: Western Motel in Lovell (imho clean and affordable, but look at these colors...)
Western Motel #1
Look what I found in the archives! Taken on 4/16/2005 at MONA
Hotel desk clerk and would-be cowboy Harris wrangles his way onto a cattle drive to his girlfriend's hometown of Guadalupe after her father forbids the lovelorn Harris from seeing his daughter.
Release Date: 14-MAY-2002
Media Type: DVD
This sturdy Delmer Daves picture--his third with Glenn Ford, following Jubal and 3:10 to Yuma--is one of the most offbeat Westerns ever. And it must be the most writerly, with Frank Harris's memoirs as the source and a picaresque screenplay by Edmund H. North and Dalton Trumbo (a blacklistee, credited only posthumously). There's a pileup of oddities and complications at the outset, with Chicago hotel clerk Harris (Jack Lemmon) already in mid-romance with a daughter of the Mexican aristocracy (Anna Kashfi--Mrs. Marlon Brando at the time), and Texas cattleman Tom Reese (Ford) storming in to commandeer an entire floor of the hotel for him and his drovers so they can party till, well, the cows come home. Partying is curtailed when Reese loses big at cards; Harris bails him out with his savings, and Reese finds he's taken on not only an unwanted partner but a tenderfoot besides. Soon everyone is headed south.
Cowboy merits its bedrock title. This is a rare Western in which the job of breaking horses, trail herding, etc. figures as a dynamic aspect of the storytelling. The film also has a blunt and original way of looking at death, not as a genre convention but as something abrupt, ungainly, and often absurd, in both senses of the word. (This applies equally to men and cattle, by the way.) The camerawork is trim, angular, and somehow precarious, and the jagged editing hustles the very eventful proceedings to a close in barely an hour and a half. Saddle up. --Richard T. Jameson