Howard is infected with leprosy, Mac Allen was captured by the Maharadsha, and now the Maharadsha offers Irene a deal: one night for letting healing Howard. She accepts, but when she tries ...
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A German architect runs away with the maharajah of Eschnapur's fiancee but is caught and thrown in the dungeon, while his relatives arrive from Europe looking for him and the maharajah's brother is scheming to usurp the throne.
The Maharadscha vom Eschnapur hires a German architect to build a mausoleum. Burning with vengeance when he finds out his young wife has fallen for an adventurer he develops a deadly plan, ... See full summary »
Back in India after what happened at first part Der Tiger von Eschnapur, Maharadscha Chandra is ready to carry on his well-planned vengeance, in which German architect Peter Fürbringer, his... See full summary »
Howard is infected with leprosy, Mac Allen was captured by the Maharadsha, and now the Maharadsha offers Irene a deal: one night for letting healing Howard. She accepts, but when she tries to commit suicide, he lets her go. Mac Allen is being eaten by the tigers, and finally the Maharani dies.Written by
Stephan Eichenberg <firstname.lastname@example.org>
In 2000, Film Preservation Associates copyrighted a version produced by David Shepard. It has music arranged and performed by Eric Beheim, English intertitles by Ulrich Ruedel, and runs 93 minutes. See more »
Good, silent movie adventure-not dull or laughable
Despite the 3.5 hr running time for the pair of films that make up The Indian Tomb, the story moves along pretty good. There's very little hammy acting (non-Hollywood film after all) and reasonable adventure/action, despite the fixed camera angles (i.e., this is not The Matrix). Some pretty epic sets, real tigers, and a fairly well-done score (at least in the 2000 DVD release. B+W, with many scenes tinted
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